aetles + mac   251

I Know What You Did Last Month: A New Artifact of Execution on macOS 10.13
Analysts that perform macOS forensics have had few, if any, artifacts of program execution to rely on during investigations — until now. In macOS 10.13 (High Sierra), Apple introduced CoreAnalytics, which is a system diagnostics mechanism that maintains a record of Mach-O programs that have executed on a system over approximately one month. CoreAnalytics can serve a number of valuable analytical purposes for both insider threat investigations and incident response. The artifact can be used to:

Determine the extent to which a system was in use, with accuracy up to one day
Determine which programs were run on a particular day, whether in the foreground or in the background
Determine how long, approximately, a program was running and/or active, as well as provide an approximate number of times the program was launched or brought to the foreground interactively
This article provides a technical overview and analysis of the CoreAnalytics artifacts found in macOS 10.13, as well as a means for investigators to parse this artifact into a more digestible format.
mac  forensics  macos  osx  highsierra 
july 2018 by Aetles
The Surface Book 2 is everything the MacBook Pro should be - Charged
That machine is the 15-inch Surface Book 2 and somehow Microsoft has made the 2-in-1 that Apple should've been building all along, to the same level of quality I'd expect from anyone other than Microsoft. 

I've used the Surface Book 2 as my daily computer for three months now and it's consistently blown me away with how well considered it is across the board, how great the software works and has completely converted me into the touchscreen laptop camp.

I'm not your typical reviewer but rather a person who needs more out of their machines than most. 
laptop  hardware  macos  mac  windows  Microsoft  touchscreen 
july 2018 by Aetles
drduh/macOS-Security-and-Privacy-Guide: A practical guide to securing macOS.
This guide is a collection of thoughts on and techniques for securing a modern Apple Mac computer ("MacBook") using macOS (formerly known as OS X) version 10.12 "Sierra", as well as steps to generally improving privacy.

This guide is targeted to “power users” who wish to adopt enterprise-standard security, but is also suitable for novice users with an interest in improving their privacy and security on a Mac.

A system is only as secure as its administrator is capable of making it. There is no one single technology, software, nor technique to guarantee perfect computer security; a modern operating system and computer is very complex, and requires numerous incremental changes to meaningfully improve one's security and privacy posture.
mac  macos  security  osx  privacy 
january 2018 by Aetles
Vad du bör göra innan du säljer eller ger bort din Mac - Apple-support
När du gör dig redo för att sälja eller ge bort din Mac-dator finns det några steg behöver ta. Du bör säkerhetskopiera din dator, inaktivera vissa funktioner och tjänster samt radera hårddisken. I den här artikeln anges steg du bör följa.
apple  mac  macos  osx 
march 2017 by Aetles
Flirc Blog» Blog Archive » Uninstalling Dymo Label Web Service
I just re-installed the dymo software recently. Maybe I didn’t notice the install package question, but after rebooting, I got a funny icon on my menubar called Demo Label Web Service. I searched around and couldn’t find out how to remove this since it didn’t show up under the startup services in user accounts.

So after searching a bit, I found the culprit and thought others would find this useful. Open a terminal and type the following:

sudo rm /Library/LaunchAgents/com.dymo.dls.webservice.plist

The app is still on your computer, however, it won’t automatically run after every reboot. Completely fucking obnoxious that they don’t allow you to disable that anywhere.
dymo  mac 
march 2017 by Aetles
Reverse Engineering - Low Level Bits
Recently I have discovered the nice Stickies app that comes along with OS X. This is exactly what I needed for making quick notes while watching lectures or during debug sessions.

However, the first thing I did when I run the app first time - I opened preferences attempting to change the colors of notes. But there are no preferences, and there is no way to use a color other than six predefined.

I decided to fix that.
hack  mac  engineering  reverseengineering  macos  programming 
february 2017 by Aetles
Live Picture – Software that was way ahead of its time | LensGarden
Once upon a time, there was a software package that could destroy Photoshop in nearly every way. Even today, if it were still available, it could hold its own in a race for giant images.

That amazing software was called Live Picture. It used 48-bit color, was extremely fast yet it only required very small amounts of ram. It had image distortion, unlimited undo and an amazing interface with hidden menus. The images could be output to any size any time. It had nondestructive layer imaging.

Everything you do in LP is a layer (long before Photoshop had layers). It had instant brushes that were huge in scale, great soft edge brushes, cloning tools and amazing masking capabilities. There was no banding in gradients because they were 48 bit gradients as opposed to Photoshop’s 24 bit gradients.
mac  macos  software  images  photography  photoediting  nostalgia 
february 2017 by Aetles
Create a logo with Affinity Designer | Creative Bloq
Affinity's Dale Cook walks through how to use this popular new design software to create, adjust and export a unique logo.
design  mac  webdevelopment  webdesign 
december 2016 by Aetles
Migrating from Dropbox | the Atomic Bird House
Over the past year or so I've been trying out Resilio Sync (formerly BitTorrent Sync) as a possible alternative to Dropbox. It's gradually improved to where I think I can rely on it. With my Dropbox subscription up for renewal in a couple of weeks, now's the time. In this post I'll describe how to set up Resilio to get a Dropbox-like experience.
dropbox  ssh  sync  bittorrent  mac  backup 
november 2016 by Aetles
joshbernfeld/Transmission-Interface-Binder: Standalone application to bind Transmission to a device interface. (tun0, ppp0, etc)
A standalone application to bind Transmission to a device interface. (tun0, ppp0, etc.)

This OS X application will allow you to tunnel your Transmission traffic through an interface of your choice. Transmission falls short because it only offers the ability to bind to the IP address of an interface, these are dynamic, so every time you reconnect to your VPN this IP will change.
mac  vpn  osx 
october 2016 by Aetles
Explaining Sierra’s Optimized Storage
For those struggling to free up space, particularly on a notebook Mac with relatively little internal flash storage, Optimized Storage sounded great, at least if you don’t mind paying for online storage in iCloud Drive. And while it could be a great boon for such people, it turns out to be a somewhat confusing collection of seemingly unrelated features, burdened by one of the stranger interfaces that Apple has produced in recent years.

Plus, although we haven’t had time to test all the possibilities, I recommend care when it comes to Optimized Storage in general, and extreme caution with one of its settings. That isn’t to say you shouldn’t enable all its features, but that you should understand the possible implications before doing so.
macos  macosx  osx  macossierra  apple  mac 
september 2016 by Aetles
TunnelBear: Secure VPN Service
Simple, private, free access to the open Internet you 
Get Started, It's Free
Simple privacy apps for Mac & all your devices
mac  vpn  security 
september 2016 by Aetles
Mac Kung Fu: The long, long list of Mac startup folders and files
The list is messy and is so extensive because of Apple’s 40-year Unix heritage, although Apple could reign-in much of this mess via the SIP tool introduced with El Capitan. Maybe they will in the next release of OS X.

Moving beyond Gordon’s analysis, two free apps can help begin to sort out the mess and discover what apps are attempting to run in the background of your Mac:

KnockKnock: Malware installs itself persistently, to ensure it is automatically executed each time a computer is restarted. KnockKnock uncovers persistently installed software in order to generically reveal such malware.
Etrecheck: EtreCheck is a free tool that explains what is going on inside your Macintosh. It consolidates information from over 50 different diagnostics tasks and displays it all on one concise report.
osx  macosx  mac 
may 2016 by Aetles
Outsmarting the smart dash
All that to say, it’s unfortunate that you can’t separately turn on/off smart dashes and quotes in System Preferences. Fortunately, though, you still can through Terminal with:

defaults write 'Apple Global Domain' NSAutomaticDashSubstitutionEnabled 0
This command turns off smart dashes, allowing you to preserve --, etc. in any document, but it allows smart quotes to continue functioning. Interestingly, System Preferences will show the smart dashes and smart quotes box unchecked after this change even though smart quotes still work.
macosx  typography  osx  mac 
april 2016 by Aetles
How to Unlearn Misspellings and Sync Your User Dictionary in OS X
(Just to make sure we’re all on the same page of the Mac 101 textbook… when you type a word that the spelling checker doesn’t recognize, it will be underlined in red. Control-click it to display a pop-up menu that offers correctly spelled alternatives along with commands to learn the word if it’s right or ignore it if it’s correct in context.)

If you’re in Pages, TextEdit, Nisus Writer Pro, BBEdit, or the like, you can Control-click the word, which will no longer have that red underline, and choose Unlearn Spelling to reverse your action. But if you’re in Safari, Google Chrome, or any other app that supports spell checking without implementing it fully, no Unlearn Spelling command is available.

The clumsy solution is to copy the offending word, paste it into TextEdit or a similar app, Control-click it there, and choose Unlearn Spelling from the pop-up menu. Effective, but awkward, particularly if you’ve ended up with a number of misspelled words in your dictionary over the years.

Here’s an alternative solution — you can edit your list of learned words directly, since it’s just a text file.
osx  mac  spelling  tips 
february 2016 by Aetles
A Conversation With Erik Spiekermann
Erik Spiekermann has forgotten more things than most successful and creative people know in their lifetime. Now in his sixties (68), the German-born designer and typography guru remains as excited about the future as ever.

Erik Spiekermann is one of the most well-known and creative thinkers in design. A type, information and graphic designer by trade, he began his career teaching at the London College of Printing in the 1970s. In 1979, Spiekermann co-founded MetaDesign in Berlin, and in the 1980s, at the cusp of the PC revolution, he co-founded FontShop, a distributor of electronic fonts. He has designed fonts such as Berliner Grotesk, ITC Officina, Nokia Sans and FF Meta. He is also the co-founder of design house Edenspiekermann. He divides his time between Berlin and the Bay Area.
design  typography  mac  history  print  apple  web  reading  ebooks 
february 2016 by Aetles
bryanbraun/after-dark-css - CSS
Do you longingly reminisce about the days when flying toasters graced your screen? Do words like "Confetti Factory" and "Daredevil Dan" make your heart skip a beat?

If so, then never fear --- CSS is here! Using modern CSS techniques like animations and transforms, we can imitate several of your favorite After Dark™ screensavers.

The animations were made with CSS alone. No animated gifs or javascript.
apple  css  animation  nostalgia  mac 
january 2016 by Aetles
Put the output from any script or program in your Mac OS X Menu Bar
app  mac  osx  powerusers 
january 2016 by Aetles
"Wrong Way" security problem exposes VPN users' real IP
Another VPN security problem was found: “Wrong Way” may reveal the user’s real IP address like “Port Fail“. This time are not only providers with port forwarding affected but rather all providers, they havn’t fixed the problem. The underlying problem is that packets received over the real IP will be answered via the VPN interface under certain conditions.
security  vpn  mac  osx 
december 2015 by Aetles
Golden Hill Software - CloudPull
Google provides great cloud-based services, but it is important to keep a local copy of your data. This ensures that you have your data even if your account is compromised, Google has an outage, or data goes missing from your account.

CloudPull seamlessly backs up your Google account to your Mac. It supports Gmail, Google Contacts, Google Calendar, and Google Drive (formerly Docs). By default, the app backs up your accounts every hour and maintains old point-in-time snapshots of your accounts for 90 days.
mac  osx  google  backup 
october 2015 by Aetles
Slogger -
Slogger indexes various public social services and creates Day One ( journal entries or plain text Markdown files for them. It allows you to keep a personal journal that collects your online social life automatically, all in one place.
dayone  mac  osx  tools 
october 2015 by Aetles
Recording completed tasks from The Hit List in Slogger | Dev With Imagination
I have been using Brett Terpstra’s Slogger for a number of years to update Day One with information from services I use. One thing that was missing was keeping some sort of record of the tasks I had completed in a day, in an easy to view fashion.

I use The Hit List as my task management application of choice, after switching back from a Things/Reminders mismatch solution. I originally got the Mac version of this application through a MacHeist promotion, but had switched away from it around the time that the iPhone application was released (after much delay) which required a paid subscription for sync. This sync service is now free, so I gave the application another chance and I am hooked again.

Based on the Things plugin which is included in the Slogger project, I created a plugin to capture the completed tasks from The Hit List and group them by date.
mac  osx  thehitlist  dayone 
october 2015 by Aetles
TidBITS: Solve Wi-Fi Coverage Problems with WiFi Explorer and NetSpot
As someone who has written about Wi-Fi for many years and tested hundreds of pieces of gear, I’m always looking for affordable, useful tools that let me analyze my home network. In the past, companies have loaned me spectrum analyzers, which examine all the radio signals on ranges of frequencies. But while IT professionals may find those useful, they’re overkill for home users and small business: they’re just too expensive.

That’s why I was excited to stumble across the $15 WiFi Explorer. It was first released in 2012, but didn’t appear on my radar until the 2.0 release in May 2015. With a combination of graphic visualizations, lists of information, and the capability to drill down into super-technical details, WiFi Explorer has become my top recommendation for anyone trying to sort out a local Wi-Fi environment.

WiFi Explorer pairs beautifully with NetSpot, an OS X Wi-Fi signal-mapping program I reviewed way back in 2011 for Macworld. NetSpot has matured since then, and does its job even better now, while also adding some serious (and expensive) professional options above the free, non-commercial level.
wifi  osx  network  tools  mac 
september 2015 by Aetles
Chatting in Secret While We're All Being Watched
When you pick up the phone and call someone, or send a text message, or write an email, or send a Facebook message, or chat using Google Hangouts, other people find out what you’re saying, who you’re talking to, and where you’re located. Such private data might only be available to the service provider brokering your conversation, but it might also be visible to the telecom companies carrying your Internet packets, to spy and law enforcement agencies, and even to some nearby teenagers monitoring your Wi-Fi network with Wireshark.

But if you take careful steps to protect yourself, it’s possible to communicate online in a way that’s private, secret and anonymous. Today I’m going to explain in precise terms how to do that. I’ll take techniques NSA whistleblower Edward Snowden used when contacting me two and a half years ago and boil them down to the essentials. In a nutshell, I’ll show you how to create anonymous real-time chat accounts and how to chat over those accounts using an encryption protocol called Off-the-Record Messaging, or OTR.

If you’re in a hurry, you can skip directly to where I explain, step by step, how to set this up for Mac OS X, Windows, Linux and Android. Then, when you have time, come back and read the important caveats preceding those instructions.
security  tor  privacy  surveillance  chat  mac  osx 
july 2015 by Aetles
Using Little Snitch to prevent internet access without VPN
There are a couple reasons why you would want to access the internet through a VPN: your work requires it, you regularly work from open Wifi networks, at hotels, coffee shops or libraries, and you want to prevent eavesdropping.

This article presents a simple technique that allows you to force internet access through a VPN when using unsafe networks. I will use Private Internet Access as an example, but this applies to any VPN connection, on any network.


Modify rules in default profile to deny all connections.
Create a “VPN” profile that allows all connections.
Let “Automatic Profile Switching” do the rest.
mac  security  osx  vpn  privacy  encryption  wifi  internet 
june 2015 by Aetles
Using Dynamic Placeholders In Snippets - Alfred v2 Support
When using Clipboard Snippets, Alfred offers a few handy dynamic snippets. These allow you to insert the current date, time or clipboard contents into a snippet.
alfred  clipboard  mac  osx 
may 2015 by Aetles
How-To: Safely shrink your Mac’s giant photo library, deleting duplicate images to save space | 9to5Mac
I’ve focused a lot over the last few months on helping readers to speed up and optimize Apple’s Macs — everything from adding RAM to recovering hard drive space and upgrading old hard drives to faster SSDs. Today’s How-To is focused on something very specific but with a lot of optimization potential: trimming down your Mac’s photo library.

Particularly after installing OS X 10.10.3 with Apple’s new Photos app, you might be surprised to learn that you’ve lost a lot of hard drive space, and that there are suddenly tons of duplicate photos on your Mac. After installing OS X 10.10.3, the new Photos app converted my 90GB Aperture library into a 126GB Photos library, and left both on my hard drive. That’s an incredible amount of wasted space attributable to duplicates, so it’s no surprise that a $1 utility called Duplicate Photos Fixer Pro has recently become the #1 paid Mac App Store app, while a superior alternative called PhotoSweeper ($10) is in the top 50. I’ve used both apps, as well as many others, and can help you choose the one that’s best for your needs…
osx  photos  aperture  macappstore  mac  photography  tools  iphoto 
may 2015 by Aetles
What's StretchLink?

StretchLink expands "short" urls (,, tinyurl, and more) in text that you copy on your Mac. It can turn them into full urls, as well as clean out extra analytics and referral junk.

StretchLink sits in your Mac's menu bar, ready to work at any time.
mac  osx  utilities 
april 2015 by Aetles
Build cross platform desktop apps with web technologies

Formerly known as Atom Shell. Made with by GitHub.

With Electron, creating a desktop application for your company or idea is easy. Initially developed for GitHub's Atom editor, Electron has since been used to create applications by companies like Slack, Mapbox, Docker, and Facebook.
atom  github  javascript  desktop  mac  osx 
april 2015 by Aetles
Apps -
TextBar is a tiny but powerful app that lets you add any text to your MenuBar.
app  mac  osx 
april 2015 by Aetles
TextBar Puts Your Text into the Menu Bar – MacStories
TextBar is an awesome app which solves a problem that I have been struggling with for at least three years: “How can I put some text into the menu bar, such as the output of a shell script?” TextBar can do that, but it does it even better than I had hoped, because it also:

Lets you configure multiple items
Copies the item to the clipboard when you click it
Easily enables/disables individual items
Updates each item on its own time interval (some items might need to be updated every minute, some every 5, some 10, etc)
Here are some ways that I have been using TextBar.
mac  osx  apps 
april 2015 by Aetles
AnyBar is a small indicator for your menubar that does one simple thing: it displays color dot. What color means is up to you. When to change color is also up to you.
mac  osx  app 
april 2015 by Aetles
Typewolf → A Comprehensive Guide to Smart Quotes, Dashes & Other Typographic Characters
A comprehensive guide to using proper typographic characters, including correct grammatical usage.
design  typography  mac  osx  writing 
march 2015 by Aetles
Alfred Spotify Mini Player
Control your Spotify library at your fingertips with Alfred
productivity  alfred  tools  osx  mac 
january 2015 by Aetles
Six Colors: How I rip DVDs and Blu-rays
The hutch beneath my living-room TV is filled with DVDs and Blu-rays. Many of these are TV shows that now stream in HD on Netflix, making me question my purchase decisions, but every time I’m about to take a flight or go somewhere with questionable connectivity, it’s nice to be able to load some of these movies onto an iPad and not worry about it.

When I mention converting DVDs and Blu-rays on Twitter, people ask me about the method I use. For some people, getting video off of a disc and playable in iTunes or on an iOS device is old news. For other people, though, it’s still a bit of a mystery. Back in the Macworld days, one of our most popular stories was about how to convert DVDs into files, so clearly there’s interest in this subject.

I’ll detail my methods below, but as at Macworld I want to start with a disclaimer: I don’t use these tools for piracy, and neither should you. I use these tools on discs that I own, in order to create files that I keep within my household. Is it legal? Your mileage may vary. Distributing files that subvert copy protection is arguably illegal in the United States; using that software is more arguably legal. I don’t have any qualms about place-shifting my personal viewing of content I’ve purchased and still own. Still, if the idea of any of this makes you uncomfortable, look away.
dvd  bluray  trancoding  ripping  video  appletv  handbrake  mkv  mac  osx 
january 2015 by Aetles
AMD Radeon R9 M295X Core Clock Throttling, Heat, and Performance - MacRumors Forums
Unfortunately, there is no way around it, heat is a tremendous problem with these new iMacs and I fear we have a gimped M295X because of it. Out of 6 generations of iMacs, 3 mac pros and 2 G5's, I have never had a computer that has hit 104°C after 7 minutes of playing a game or rendering 3D and this new iMac shocks me. I seriously question the longevity of these machines and from an engineering standpoint, nothing on the market right now is designed to run over 100°C continuously without failing. Once you add in dust, ambient heat during a non-winter season, and months of use, I would be surprised if these machines lasted longer than a couple years without essentially burning themselves out. We can debate the 'dream' 980MX vs. M295X all day, but Apple chose to get to market with a Retina iMac and the only option was a card substantially hotter than what it should be. The entire AMD 290 line has had heat as a controversy since their release last year. The problem is that the thermal envelope on these cards is too hot for the cooling that this iMac form factor has to offer. If the GPU sits at 104°C while the card is oscillating between 720Mhz and 762Mhz we know that there is no way in heck that we are going to get a natural 850Mhz core clock out of these cards. Even if we do find a way to stop the card from throttling and lock it at 850Mhz, it will likely far exceed the 105°C temperature and bring about instability. This is why I fear this issue has nothing to do with drivers and is probably hardcoded into the card BIOS.
imac  apple  mac  retina  hardware 
november 2014 by Aetles
Setting up firmware password protection in OS X | Cocktail Blog
Mac users in higher security risk situations may wish to enable an optional firmware password on their machines, which offers an advanced level of protection. In short, a firmware password is a lower level layer of security that is set on the actual Mac logicboards firmware, rather than at the software layer like FileVault encryption or the standard login password.
mac  osx  mactips  security  passwords 
june 2014 by Aetles
Quick Tip: Disable power button sleep in OS X Mavericks - The Sweet Setup
With Mac OS X Mavericks, Apple changed what happens when a Mac’s power button is pressed.

In 10.8 and lower, tapping the button would bring up this dialogue:

In 10.9, pressing the power button will put the system to sleep immediately. While this is fun for in-meeting pranks on co-workers, I prefer the old ways.

Thankfully, it can be reversed by running a command in Terminal. As always, while this tested fine on our Macs, mileage may vary.
mac  osx 
may 2014 by Aetles
The Mac App for Homebrew
brew  homebrew  development  osx  mac  webdevelopment 
may 2014 by Aetles
Lunatic Fringe is a game beloved by those of us who had the privilege to play it back in the early 90s. It has a special charm that has not been replicated in games since.

Lunatic Fringe is at risk of being lost to time. The original After Dark module only works in classic OS 9 and below. A group at Sealie Software has created a wrapper that allows it to work on OS X, but support for their method was dropped in OS X Lion. No version has ever worked on Windows. From now on, the ability to play Lunatic Fringe is waning.

This project is an attempt to recreate Lunatic Fringe using web technologies. When finished, the game will be able to be enjoyed by anyone with a modern web browser on any platform and OS of their choosing.
mac  nostalgia  90s  games 
march 2014 by Aetles
How to Find the Best Wi-Fi Channel with Wireless Diagnostics in Mac OS X
Just about every semi-technical person has setup a wireless router at home or in the office, and in that process has wondered which broadcast channel would be the best to use. Sure, some wi-fi routers make it simple and will recommend a channel on their own, but often it’s left up to the user to decide. Let’s face it, most people have absolutely no idea what would be the best wi-fi channel, let alone which to use for a 5GHz wireless N network versus a 2.4GHz 802.11b/g network, or even what the difference between the networks is. For average people, it’s a bunch of meaningless technical jargon, they just want wireless internet, and they want it to be fast, right? Thankfully, OS X Mavericks makes this simple when a wi-fi router doesn’t, with a simple solution offered through the bundled wi-fi scanner app that works with every single wi-fi router brand out there.
mac  wifi  osx 
december 2013 by Aetles
Handle Mavericks Tags with Alfred 2 | Marko Kästner
I was really excited when Apple announced to add tag support to Finder with OS X 10.9 Mavericks. But after installing the OS update and playing with the new tag feature, I was a bit disappointed on how the feature was implemented. There was neither a command line utility to manage tags nor was there a way to do this with AppleScript. – At least, I did not find a proper solution. So, to add/remove tags to/from a file or folder one had to open the info dialog (⌘+I) and modify the tags in the new input field at the top.

OS X 10.9 file info dialog
This seemed like an inconvenient way to tag my files. Fortunately, Brett Terpstra discovered an easier way to handle tags involving a shortcut to the Finder tags dialog.

Then James Berry created a small command line utility to do all the tag magic in Terminal. I really do not understand that Apple did not include something similar on their own.

As you may know, I do lots of my routine tasks on the Mac with Alfred and I also wanted to tag my files with it. Based on Jason Berry’s tag cli, I created an Alfred 2 workflow to manage Mavericks tags with Alfred.
mac  tags  alfred  mavericks  osx 
november 2013 by Aetles
James Friend | PCE.js - Classic Mac OS in the Browser
PCE.js runs classic computers in the browser. It's a port of Hampa Hug's excellent PCE emulator, put together by James Friend.
This is a demo of PCE's classic Macintosh emulation, running System 7.0.1 with MacPaint, MacDraw, and Kid Pix. If you want to try out more apps and games see this demo.

Please be patient as you may see up to 30s of black screen upon booting, but it's worth it. If you still don't see anything, you may have to refresh the page.
browser  javascript  mac  emulator 
november 2013 by Aetles
OS X Mountain Lion “clean” install gotcha: CoreStorage / Encrypted Disk issue | Martyn Drake's Blog
As I mentioned earlier, there appears to be an issue with the Disk Utility that comes bundled with the Mountain Lion recovery/installation system.

If you’re looking to do a completely clean Mountain Lion install, and already have an encrypted filesystem created by FileVault from OS X Lion – you may encounter the following problem when attempting to erase or delete it through Disk Utility. I have been able to reproduce this across two machines now (an early 2011 17″ MacBook Pro and a mid-2011 21″ iMac).

Once you’ve booted from the USB drive and fired up Disk Utility – if you delete the encrypted volume, you’ll find you’ll come across this message:

You won’t be able to do anything at all with the boot volume – you can’t create a new partition, you can’t install – you’re snookered.

But don’t panic! Just quit Disk Utility, go to the Utilities menu and fire up Terminal. Then issue the command:

diskutil cs list
which will give you a list of logical CoreStorage volumes (and a physical volume as well – but ignore that). Copy the long UUID string of the the logical volume. Now type:

diskutil cs delete UUID
where UUID is that long string of characters. You will see a text-based progress bar for a bit and finally confirmation that the volume has been deleted
mac  osx  filevault 
september 2013 by Aetles
Setting Up My Mac Without MAMP | Lullabot
I recently got a new Mac and needed to configure it as a local web server for the many Drupal sites I work on. I used to use MAMP for this, but lately have been using the built-in functionality that comes on a Mac instead. MAMP is easy to install, but it creates a duplicate version of PHP and a duplicate version of Apache. That takes up space on my machine and occasionally causes trouble when some operation uses the wrong version of PHP because of confusion about which installation should take precedence. Setting up a Mac without MAMP used to be sort of complicated, but it's been getting easier and easier with every version of Mac OS, and it's not that hard any more. I thought I'd share the process I'm using now.
development  drupal  mac  mamp  osx 
september 2013 by Aetles
Old Mac of the Month: The iBook (Dual USB) — 512 Pixels
En närmare titt på iBook (dual USB), den första vita iBooken och i mina ögon den bästa Macen någonsin, totalt sett.

"Introduced on May 1st, 2001, the white iBook was the first Mac in a long time to offer a lot of bang for the buck and lots of features. It was a clean, compact design with no wasted space — especially compared to the original iBook — and it had lots of ports, a good screen, and a low price. It was a very capable machine and you didn’t get the feeling that they left off crucial bits just to make you consider getting a PowerBook instead. "
apple  mac  ibook  from twitter
may 2013 by Aetles
Hypercritical: Technological Conservatism
Every great scientific and engineering triumph in human history has been a slap in the face of technological conservatism—the little ones, perhaps even more so. And yet each new step forward, no matter what the size, is inevitably met with a fresh crop of familiar objections. “Just look at what you have already, and it’s still not enough for you. Where does it end?”

It doesn’t. It never ends. Keep moving or get out of the way.
technology  mac  osx 
april 2013 by Aetles
Entrepreneurial Seduction: The Future of Software Pricing
I think everyone can agree that we won't survive long as indie developers if we can only charge one or two dollars for our apps. I don't even think $15 is enough unless you have an enormous audience. So what do we do? How do we compete with the "race to the bottom" inspired by the App Store? I don't have all the answers, but I do have my opinions and I'm willing to back them up with evidence through my business actions.
software  pricing  appstore  mas  macappstore  apple  osx  mac 
march 2013 by Aetles
Twitter / 1Password: Make Smart Folders even smarter! ...
Make Smart Folders even smarter! Hold Option key when adding search criteria. Also works in iTunes, Finder, and more.
mac  osx  finder  itunes  1password  mactips 
february 2013 by Aetles
Create New File in Finder 2 | Ian Isted
Over the weekend I wrote an extension for Alfred to solve the problem of not being able to create new files easily from the Mac OS Finder.

After I had written what was a very rudementary script to solve the problem, I posted it to my blog (the one you’re reading now). Within a couple of hours I had over 500 views to the post, and a few comments. Thanks to everyone who took the time to find me on twitter or post a comment.

One of my commenters was Chris Kalafarski (farski). He had re-written my script using Ruby. This had the advantage of running a little faster than mine, and he iterated on it further by adding a filename parameter, and even a system to use predefined templates for the new files. I gave the script a spin, and was delighted. It was a far better solution to my problem.

So I took the liberty of adding a basic help system and packaging the Alfred script as one you can download and install. If you want you can download the raw Ruby script from Chris’ Github account here, or just download the .alfredextension below.

Many thanks to Chris for making my life easier. Again, I hope this is as useful to you as it is to me.
mac  osx  alfred  extension 
february 2013 by Aetles
Moving from a Drobo to a Synology NAS
Here's a little trick to make sure they are always available when I need them: Drag the disks to the startup items under the user preferences. That way, if I reboot, the disks are remounted for me.
mac  osx  network  homenetwork  nas  mactips 
february 2013 by Aetles
Bakgrundsbelyst tangentbord för Mac, iPad + iPhone – Logitech
Presentation av Logitech Bluetooth® Easy-Switch™ Keyboard för Mac, iPad och iPhone – ett vackert designat tangentbord med belysning och snabbknapp för växling mellan alla dina Apple-enheter.
logitech  tangentbord  keyboard  mac  ipad  iphone  bluetooth 
february 2013 by Aetles
Setting Up a Basic Mac Media Server — Shawn Blanc
All in all, the tasks I’ve assigned to my Mac Media server include:

Run Printopia to enable AirPrinting on our non-AirPrint printer (Nerd score: 4/10)
Let run 24/7 so that certain sorting and filing rules are executed at all times, not just when my MacBook Air is on. This helps keep emails out of my iPhone’s inbox that shouldn’t be there in the first place. (Nerd score: 4/10)
Host video and audio files so we can put our box of DVDs in the attic, and access the movies directly from the Apple TV. (Nerd score: 6/10)
Run Dropbox and Hazel so I can do things like upload audio to my Amazon S3 server from my iPhone, rename and move pictures of receipts, and more. (Nerd score: 9/10)
Printopia and are pretty self explanatory. Below are more details on how I went about ripping my DVD collection into iTunes and how I’m using Hazel and Dropbox to enable some workflows on my iOS devices.
mac  hazel  workflow  mediaserver  homeserver 
february 2013 by Aetles
iTunes: How to move your music to a new computer
When you get a new computer, iTunes can help move your music so you can play and sync it from the new computer. Read below for help choosing the option that is right for you.
apple  backup  itunes  mac  migration 
january 2013 by Aetles
Mosh: the mobile shell
Remote terminal application that allows roaming, supports intermittent connectivity, and provides intelligent local echo and line editing of user keystrokes.

Mosh is a replacement for SSH. It's more robust and responsive, especially over Wi-Fi, cellular, and long-distance links.

Mosh is free software, available for GNU/Linux, FreeBSD, Solaris, Mac OS X, and Android.
linux  osx  mac  ssh  terminal 
january 2013 by Aetles
Usable MAMP on OS X 10.8 Mountain Lion |
MAMP on OS X is a great way to quickly get started on Apache/MySQL/PHP development locally on a Mac. Unfortunately, I've found that many of the defaults can get in the way of developing some content management systems, like Drupal. The following are a list of steps aimed to help you get MAMP installed and configured to be much more friendly to development projects in Drupal or WordPress. It'll also set you up for VirtualDocumentRoot, which is a faster way to create new projects. Read on to get started.
mamp  osx  mac  webdevelopment 
december 2012 by Aetles
Macintosh Garden - Celebrating macintosh abandonware!
Greetings and welcome to Macintosh Garden. The interest for abandonware is increasing everyday. One reason is that the emulators keep getting better and there are quite a few great emulators that runs the MacOS. Another reason is that people realize that all these new "cool" 3D games already have been made. And usually the original is more fun to play. :)
mac  games  abandonware  retro 
november 2012 by Aetles
Removing Double 'Open With' Entries in Mac OS X Finder — SimplicityBliss
For quite a while I have been battling with multiple entries of the same application in the 'Open With' (right click/context) menu in Mountain Lion. The screenshot illustrates the issue with a double-entry of Numbers as an alternative application to open Excel files.

When I opened Dictonaries in the AppleScript Editor the issue became even more apparent as there were up to six entries of the same application in the list.

Querying my as ever knowledgable followers on Twitter, I have been swiftly informed that the issue sits with LaunchServices which need to be rebuild with the following Terminal command:
finder  mac  osx  mactips 
november 2012 by Aetles
Quickly show and hide hidden files | Finder, Terminal | Mac OS X Tips
In Mac OS X, files with names that start with a dot (.) are hidden. You may have noticed some of these before, for example when copying files from your Mac to a PC where they aren’t hidden. The most common one you might bump into is the .DS_Store file that Mac OS X puts in every folder (to save various view settings), but there are all sorts of other hidden files used by all sorts of applications.

These files are hidden by default for good reason — the average user almost never needs to change them, so keeping them visible would just cause useless clutter. But every now and again you may find that you need to view the hidden files, for example to browse the UNIX filesystem, to work with .htaccess files or to find a file that you accidentally (or purposefully) hid by naming it with a dot.
files  finder  hidden  mac  osx 
november 2012 by Aetles
Abandoning Simplenote: Simple, But Difficult
It appears that Gabe over at MacDrifter was right (and to quote him, “this post is only going to be interesting to someone that lives in plain text“, so consider yourself warned). There comes a time when every edge case needs to leave Simplenote. If you’ve read this blog, you know I love the app, but I’m finding that my time to abandon it has come.
ios  mac  productivity  simplenote  sync  syncing 
october 2012 by Aetles
Average App Store Review Times - Mac App Store - Rolling Annual Trend Graph
This site tracks the average App Store review times for both the iOS and the Mac App Store using data crowdsourced from iOS and Mac developers on Twitter.
macappstore  apple  mac  osx 
september 2012 by Aetles
User Friendly iTunes Affiliate Links - David Smith
If you do anything that includes linking to items in the iTunes Store you should sign up to be an affiliate. The iTunes Affiliate program provides a mechanism to earn a bit of extra revenue from your links. For this article I’m going to focus on the US incarnation of Apple’s program. The terms and practice may vary when used in other countries.
apple  ios  itunes  mac  appstore  affiliate 
september 2012 by Aetles
Will Apple's Tacky Software-Design Philosophy Cause A Revolt? | Co.Design: business + innovation + design
By now it’s almost inevitable given the company’s track record: No matter what Apple unveils tomorrow at the Yerba Buena Center (an iPad Mini? iPhone 5?), pundits will herald the company for its innovative thinking and bold hardware design. But the elephant in the room will be Apple’s software, which many inside the company believe has evolved for the worse in the last few years.

Despite consistently glowing reviews from critics and consumers alike, iOS and OS X, Apple’s operating systems which tie Macs and iPads and iPhones together, have rubbed some the wrong way in recent years with their design directions. During my reporting for Fast Company's upcoming feature on design at Microsoft, set to go live this week as part of our October design issue, I spoke with a number of designers, Apple veterans, and industry insiders hostile towards Apple’s approach to software design. Equally eye opening was the number who genuinely praise Microsoft for its novel approach for Windows 8, the most radical redesign to date of the world’s most ubiquitous operating system. The criticism and controversy, much of it revolving around a trend called skeuomorphism, reveal chinks in Apple’s armor rarely visible to those outside One Infinite Loop.
apple  design  ios  mac  stevejobs  skeuomorphism 
september 2012 by Aetles
Find out what's keeping your Mac awake | Macworld
Have you ever been annoyed to find that your Mac won’t go to sleep when you tell it to? Reader wjv found that, in Mac OS X 10.6 and later, there’s a simple way of finding out what’s keeping your Mac awake. To do so, run the following command in your Terminal: pmset -g assertions .
mac  osx  tips  mactips  terminal 
august 2012 by Aetles
Unlock allows the system to unlock and mount Core Storage encrypted volumes during boot. In other words, this allows you to log in as a user whose home directory is on an encrypted secondary disk without any problems.

Like a many power users, I have two disks in my Macbook Pro. My startup volume is on a SSD and all of my home folder is on a second disk drive. Mac OS X Lion's FileVault 2 supports unlocking and mounting the startup volume, but doesn't support unlocking any other volume until a user has logged in. After encrypting my home drive and restarting, I was locked out of my user account and had to log in to and out of another user just to log in in as myself. This program solves that problem by unlocking Core Storage volumes (e.g., my home disk) without the need for another user account. Simply put, it allows me to log in like normal.
mac  osx  lion  filevault 
august 2012 by Aetles
How To: Remote-Control Spotify from iPhone or Android… on Mac, Windows, or Even Another Phone |
If you’re one of the 15 to 26 million people who use Spotify to listen to music on the regular, you’d probably appreciate being able to control it remotely from your iPhone, Android, or other device, so you don’t have to walk over to your computer, Android, or iPhone in order to skip a song, queue up a new playlist or album, and so on.

Luckily for you, we’ve found several apps that let you do exactly that, whether you’re trying to control Spotify on a Mac, Windows, or even an iOS or Android device. It’s not lazy; it’s practical.

If you have an old computer, iPhone, iPad, or iPod Touch laying around — say, like, after you’ve upgraded to a new smartphone — you can leave the old one connected to some speakers running Spotify and use your new one to control it. However, there are many other reasons to control Spotify on one device using another (parties, the couch, the bed, or even the car, in the case of the Android-to-Android app we found).
spotify  mac  osx  ios  remote 
august 2012 by Aetles
Why developers, customers should be wary of the Mac App Store | Macworld
Perhaps, at this point, you’re wondering what you should do. The first step is concluding how you feel about the Mac App Store and Apple’s increasingly strict rules regarding the apps that can be sold there. If you don’t mind them, keep contentedly shopping in the store.

But take pause. When we talk about the importance of backing up, we often say that it’s a question of when, not if, your hard drive will fail. With the Mac App Store, it’s nearing certainty that if you haven’t yet been stymied by the impact of one of Apple’s Mac App Store rules, you will be soon.

That stymieing might take one of several forms: A developer of an app you love might release a brand new version with a brand new price tag, since there’s no option to offer upgrade pricing. An app you love may be forced to strip out features you depend upon to comply with Apple’s rules. Or developers behind an app you love may find that they simply can’t keep the app in the Mac App Store anymore, and pull it (see Postbox, Alfred, TextExpander, and Moom, each of which has been forced to move out of the App Store and return to a direct sales only model). Whether you’ll be able to “cross-grade” from your Mac App Store version of that app to a standalone, external version will be at the whim (and maybe even technical expertise) of the developer in question.

While the Mac App Store remains a fine place to buy certain software titles today, the issues are real, and Apple thus far has displayed its characteristic determination to stick to its current plan. If you’re concerned, you have two tools you can use: The first is to stop shopping at the Mac App Store when possible, and buy apps direct from developers instead. And the second is to share your feedback with Apple directly.

It’s definitely too soon to panic about the future of the Mac App Store and OS X. But it’s not too soon to be concerned.
apple  macappstore  sandboxing  mac  developers 
august 2012 by Aetles
Sandbox of frustration: Apple's walled garden closes in on Mac developers | The Verge
However, most developers have taken the past few months to update their apps according to Apple's new standards — which for some developers means checking a few boxes, and for others means sacrificing features users love. Since Mountain Lion was announced, many top apps like Fantastical, Sparrow, and 1Password have prepared for a Mac world that looks more like iOS's perceived "walled garden." For better or for worse, most developers seem to agree that adding support for Mountain Lion seems to be a do or die.

"Any developer who wants to build for Apple's products typically stays as on pace with the curve as possible, because that's what a significant portion of Apple's customers do," says 1Password's David Chartier. Developers now have two choices: sell unrestricted apps independent of the Mac App Store, or abide by Apple's rules to gain access to the App Store, its enormous distribution power, and new features in OS X like iCloud document syncing for apps and iOS-style push notifications from the cloud in Notification Center.
sandboxing  developers  macappstore  mac  apple 
august 2012 by Aetles
It’s not just the geeks like us –
This isn’t about a few geeks being inconvenienced. It’s about a very large number of Mac users, far beyond geeks, being discouraged from buying (or being unable to buy) the software they need from the Mac App Store, and why that’s not in Apple’s best long-term interests.
apple  macappstore  sandboxing  mac 
august 2012 by Aetles
The Mac App Store’s future of irrelevance –
But now, I’ve lost all confidence that the apps I buy in the App Store today will still be there next month or next year. The advantages of buying from the App Store are mostly gone now. My confidence in the App Store, as a customer, has evaporated.

Next time I buy an app that’s available both in and out of the Store, I’ll probably choose to buy it directly from the vendor.
apple  mac  macappstore  sandboxing 
august 2012 by Aetles
Interesting new UNIX commands/binaries in OS X Mountain Lion « Ask Different Blog
In addition to those on its well-known list of 200+ new features, OS X Mountain Lion also brings along a handful of new UNIX commands and binaries. Most are probably outside the scope of Ask Different (e.g. commands concerning Radius Authentication, Kerberos or Berkeley DB maintainance) but some of them may prove valuable to (aspiring) power users out there. As always, you will find more information in the corresponding man pages.
apple  mac  osx  mountainlion  unix  terminal 
july 2012 by Aetles
Install and configure Apache, MySQL, PHP on OSX 10.8 Mountain Lion
With the new cat out of the bag, getting the AMP stack running is a little different on OS X Mountain Lion 10.8 (GM Build 12A269) than is its predecessor OS X 10.7 Lion, here is the lowdown on getting Apache, MySQL, PHP and phpMyAdmin running on the new Apple operating system.
apache  mac  osx  mountainlion  mysql  php 
july 2012 by Aetles
Regarding reaction to the reaction to Sparrow being end-of-lined |
The reaction to Sparrow is no different than than the reaction to Tweetie being replaced by the new Twitter for iPhone. It's no different than the reaction to Firefly being canceled.
mac  developers  users  sellout  sparrow  customers 
july 2012 by Aetles
help with iMessage
i got up the iMessage screen and at the top left of my mbp screen it says messages,i went into that and account,it was there i found i needed to put in my password,that did the trick,there are other options in there too.
mac  osx  messages  imessage 
july 2012 by Aetles
1Password on the Mac App Store « Macdrifter
Roustem Karimov of AgileBits tweeted that the latest 1Password update was rejected for sandboxing entitlements. The direct purchase version was set as end of life about nine months ago. I recall the massive forum discussion about the decision to take 1Password MAS only. I converted to the MAS version in March to get on-board with their product roadmap. Now I see that it is available again as a direct download purchase and @roustem confirms it will receive the next update soon.
mac  osx  macappstore  sandboxing  masexodus 
july 2012 by Aetles
Apple’s Sandboxing…One Month In | Ted Landau's User Friendly View | The Mac Observer
It’s now been over a month since Apple began enforcing its sandboxing policies for the Mac App Store. With the dust beginning to settle, what can we conclude?
mac  osx  macappstore  masexodus  sandboxing 
july 2012 by Aetles
How to use Preview in OS X Lion to digitally sign documents | How To - CNET
Printing a document, signing it, scanning it and then e-mailing it back to someone is a hassle. OS X Lion has added a new feature that will allow you to digitally sign a document using Preview.
pdf  osx  mac 
july 2012 by Aetles
Mac App Store: Sandboxing Update – SourceTree by Atlassian
Going forward with future releases, however, the changes that have been made to the sandbox still do not quite address all of the issues we have with it. While we could work around them, it would downgrade the user experience, which has always been a red line for us. We also have to consider the fact that the main alternatives to SourceTree are not distributed on the Mac App Store and are therefore not constrained by these rules.

Therefore our position has not materially changed since the original decision: SourceTree 1.5 onwards will only be distributed via We advise all users on the Mac App Store to migrate to the direct download version, either now or when 1.5 is released, so you can benefit from the awesome new stuff we have in store for you.
macappstore  sandboxing  mac  osx  masexodus 
june 2012 by Aetles
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