Spark’s Dark theme was designed to match Mojave’s new Dark Mode. But unlike many other apps, Spark includes toggles that give you more control over its color themes, including switching between darkener and lighter looks regardless of the user’s system-wide choice. This lets you use Spark’s darkened interface even if your Mac is set to use the default Light (Aqua) appearance, and vice versa, and iDB shows you how.
Websites and many Mac apps stay too bright even in the new Dark Mode on Mojave. HazeOver prevents them from disrupting your flow by automatically highlighting the front window and fading out all the background windows. This is great when using unoptimized apps and apps with a lighter background for text or web content, such as Mail, Safari and TextEdit.
Twitterrific, the popular iOS/macOS alternative to the official Twitter app, has long supported theming. In addition to the default Light look, the app ships with two darker styles: Dark and Black. Here’s how to make the most of your iPhone X’s gorgeous OLED display by switching to Twitterrific’s pure black mode.
While iOS is yet to adopt a true Dark Mode interface available system-wide like in macOS Mojave, many iOS apps have implemented black themes internally. Here’s how to make those late night Wikipedia sessions easier on the eyes by switching on the app’s dark look.
Apple’s Mail app in macOS Mojave brings its own Dark Mode that can be set separately of the rest of the system. While Mail’s Dark Mode makes reading text-only emails difficult, the good news is that you can set your Mac to Dark Mode, but leave Mail in Light Mode for maximum legibility. In this step-by-step tutorial, you’re going to learn how to alternate your Mail app between Light and Dark mode at will.