Technical Difficulties: Exploring Fastmail [Link]
Technical Difficulties: Exploring Fastmail [Link]

We accidentally published a new episode of the Technical Difficulties podcast and this one is all about using Fastmail as an email service provider.

I’m a big fan of their product and the idea of paying for a good email experience. Fastmail is constantly improving and just this week announced that they are caching images to help secure user information. Yup. I follow a blog for an email service. That’s how much I like them.
blog  TechDiff  Link 
yesterday
Prep Work for iOS 8
Prep Work for iOS 8

Tomorrow is the scheduled launch of iOS 8. If you are upgrading an existing device, here are some tips to make it easier and safer. If you are getting a new iPhone on the 19th, then I think these are even more important.

Delete every app you haven't used in 3-6 months. You can install them when you need them but every app slows down the migration to a new device. You also reduce the chances you will have a power-hungry backgrounding app you don't really want.

Turn on encrypted backups in iTunes. Encrypted backups retain most of your passwords and it saves a ton of time.

Backup to iTunes. An iTunes backup restores much faster than iCloud.

Use something like iExplorer to download any voicemail, test message logs or whatever you think you want to keep. Prepare for the worst case scenario.

Doing all of this stuff takes about an hour. Not doing it may take several days.
blog  iOS 
yesterday
Relay.fm [Link]
Relay.fm [Link]

Relay.fm is a new podcast network by Mike Hurley and Stephen Hackett that aggregates new shows with tried and true podcasters I’ve enjoyed in the past. Inquisitive is the spiritual successor to ⌘+Space and Connected is the successor to the The Prompt show.

I’m particularly looking forward to Jason Snell’s new show Upgrade.

I listen to at least 6 podcast episodes a day across many different genres and several networks. It’s one of my favorite forms of media. Podcasts are getting better every month and the variety is becoming a bit overwhelming.1 Finding time to listen to everything I want to is very difficult. I make room for my favorites though.

The nice thing about networks is that they make it easy to find shows of the same quality and motivation all in the same place. Relay.fm is a good example.

It reminds me of the early days of cable TV when it exploded from a dozen channels to hundreds. ↩
blog  Link  Podcast 
4 days ago
Disconnect.me to Cut Down Tracking and Improve Performance
Disconnect.me to Cut Down Tracking and Improve Performance

Disconnect.me provides several privacy enhancing plugins for web browsers. The intent is less about ad blocking and more about cutting down on tracking. What I like about it is that it actually speeds up many crap-ware laden sites.1

Here’s an example using the Verge site, which is one of the worst offenders I’ve seen.2

Disconnect.me reports that by blocking known tracking requests that the page loads 40% faster. It was noticeable.

The Safari plugin provides a nice interactive visualization of what’s happening when the page loads. Here’s what it reports for The Verge article:

Here’s the list view showing what was blocked by Disconnect.me:

On the other hand, Arstechnica only sees a minor improvement, because they are loading a much smaller variety of crap. I can live with a 0.2 second lag to support a quality site.

That's the other point of Disconnect.me that I like. There's an easily accessible toggle to whitelist the current site. That prevents anything from being blocked. Toggling causes a page refresh too.

The Disconnect.me mobile apps brings the same filtering and analysis to iOS. This is where the dollars meet the business model. You download the free iOS app which provides filtering of basic tracking services through the installation of a new iOS profile. The profile adds several new certificates and a new VPN setting.

For a $10 IAP you get far more filtering and for another $5 you get "malware" protection. My assumption is that all of this filtering happens at their VPN. It's a clever way to reduce junk but I usually use iCab for that purpose. By doing it at the VPN, in theory, this would reduce the bandwidth used for browsing too. But it does sound like it would interfere with other VPN services.3

I don't think I'd use this service on iOS. But on the desktop browser I like to see what's happening. It's a nice reminder of how various sites value readers relative to their customers.

Business models are necessary. I don't block many ads except for animated or audio ads. Usually I just never go back to a site that has those kinds of ads. I'd love an ad blocker that pops up and says "This exact same information, idea or analysis is available on another site with less crap. Redirect?" ↩

The joke is that this Verge content collection is actually called TL;DR. Maybe the "TL" refers to loading time. ↩

I'm no expert. Do your own research before routing all of your data through a VPN service. ↩
blog  Security  Mac  iOS 
9 days ago
Hacking iCloud Backups [Link]
Hacking iCloud Backups [Link]

From Christina Warren:

For just $200, and a little bit of luck, I was able to successfully crack my own iCloud password and use EPPB to download my entire iCloud backup from my iPhone. For $400, I could have successfully pulled in my iCloud data without a password and with less than 60 seconds of access to a Mac or Windows computer where I was logged into iCloud.

These kinds of hacks don't concern me all that much. If someone wants a specific person's data, they are likely to get it with enough effort and time. Especially if they can get access to their computer.

What does concern me is this bit:

As we've mentioned before, Apple's two-factor implementation does not protect your data, it only protects your payment information. Yes, if you have two-factor authentication enabled, the password reset process for an account can be greatly impeded (you need to provide a special one-off key before you can reset a password), but assuming someone can get your password anyway using any number of phishing or remote-access methods, two-factor verification is absolutely not required for accessing an iCloud backup.

So, 2-Factor authentication is intended to protect access to your payment method, not your data.

Yay! Everything is terrible.
blog  Security  Link 
13 days ago
Markdown Classic
Markdown Classic

There's a new site for Markdown enthusiasts, and it's really too bad about their implementation. I don't mean their test suite or their documentation. Those look outstanding. The bravado is a little out of whack.

Standard Markdown appears to have two major goals:

To provide a specification for various aspects of the original Markdown

To poke a thumb in the eye of the Markdown creator John Gruber for ignoring the greatness of Jeff Atwood

I actually think the first goal is admirable and very well executed. But it's tainted by being chained, purposefully, to the original Markdown name using a word that conveys a very specific meaning. "Standard" has a connotation that I refuse to believe was overlooked by a supremely smart person.1

Unfortunately, I think the hubris of Jeff Atwood has done significant harm to what should have been a benevolent gift to nerds everywhere. By attempting to usurp conical Markdown, I believe some (maybe many) will avoid association with it. It's a shame, really. At the time of this writing, the most active comment thread is purely dedicated to the naming of the project. What a waste.

Maybe I'm being simple minded here. I certainly don't know the minds of those involved. Given that the original license for Markdown expressly states that the name Markdown should not be used without consent, it feels like this move by Atwood and Co. was a challenge.2 They could have suggested a "flavor" of Markdown or a test kit or even their own specification with a new name. To attempt to replace some of the Markdown guidelines and call it "Standard" was juvenile.4 It's all just supposition because Atwood is so ambiguous about why he chose the name "Standard Markdown". I'd suggest a new project called "Standard Markdown Pro" if I cared more about curating a project name than collaborating on a specification.3

I only know Jeff Atwood and his collaborators through their various contributions to Internet projects. I'm extrapolating when I assume they are all generally smart. It's an easy assumption. ↩

Jeff's own comment on the matter is rather childish ↩

I actually don't care all that much about whether there is a spec for Markdown. I use various aspects of the language all day every day. I use it on every computer I touch. That's a statement against Jeff Atwood's express motivation. I've never once cared about the project's stewardship. I care that it is not complicated and it's easy to read. ↩

Critic Markup was a specific attempt to not interfere with any interpretations of Markdown or MultiMarkdown or Github flavored Markdown. It was also pretty easy to come up with a name that didn't include the word Markdown. ↩
blog  Markdown 
13 days ago
The Terminal by Hockenberry [Link]
The Terminal by Hockenberry [Link]

Craig Hockenberry has a lengthy post up about his favorite things in the Terminal. It's so full of greatness it's hard to pick one tip to highlight. I love this kind of thing because it's helpful and it's written in a unique voice.

The command line also responds to control keys. The ones I use the most are Control-A and Control-E to move to the beginning and end of the line. Control-U and Control-K are also useful to delete text from the cursor to the beginning and end of the line buffer. I've heard that these are standard emacs key bindings, but can't confirm this since I'm a vi LOVER NOT A LOSER
blog  Link  Mac  Unix 
13 days ago
Keep an Eye on 2Do for Tasks [Link]
Keep an Eye on 2Do for Tasks [Link]

2Do for iPhone is almost ready to launch.

I've been on the 2Do beta since it was announced and have a few conclusions to share:

I've never been on a beta with such a fast paced development cycle

I've never been on a beta that was so open to user input

2Do might be the prettiest and most creative task manager I've ever used on the iPhone

There's still a lot of room for innovation and moving away from the pre-iPhone mentality of a check-list
blog  iOS  Link 
13 days ago
Home Depot Breach [Link]
Home Depot Breach [Link]

From Brian Krebs:

Here’s the kicker: A comparison of the ZIP code data between the unique ZIPs represented on Rescator’s site, and those of the Home Depot stores shows a staggering 99.4 percent overlap.

Brian Krebs is incredibly smart and also fairly reserved with his FUD. I believe him and it probably means another massive release of credit card data. This is only going to get worse until companies suffer such staggering loses that security becomes as important as developing a new logo. Good security and track records should be a major selling point.
blog  Security  Link 
13 days ago
Arq Now Supports Google Drive Backups [Link]
Arq Now Supports Google Drive Backups [Link]

Arq is a backup utility for the Mac. Until now you could use it to backup your files to Amazon S3 (including Glacier). The latest version adds support for Google Drive which is nice since you can get 15GB for free with Google.
blog  Link  Mac  Backup 
14 days ago
Notes on Bookmarks from 1997 [Link]
Notes on Bookmarks from 1997 [Link]

There are several great things about this post about link rot.

Someone took the time to evaluate how many bookmarks died since 1997

It made me realize how little I use browser bookmarks now

It's published to Pinboard as a note

By way of the ever prolific @GlennF
blog  Link 
15 days ago
Namecheap Hacked [Link]
Namecheap Hacked [Link]

From CSO Online:

Hosting provider Namecheap said Monday hackers compromised some of its users' accounts, likely using a recently disclosed list of 1.2 billion usernames and passwords compiled by Russian hackers.

I suspect this is only the beginning. There's an entirely new data set to run through.

Note: I'm not sure I'd call this a hack but that's what the article is calling it. I'd just call it an attack.
blog  Security  Link 
15 days ago
The Origin of Magic
The Origin of Magic

Never forget that magic is real for a very large percentage of the population.

I'm no master magician but I do know how wonder feels. There are many good things about magic and I feel that it’s my job, as a parent, to make those things so ridiculously awesome that my kid never loses the feeling of awe that the world can provide.

Magic is a predecessor to science. It provides hope where there is the mundane.

"Daddy, will you still have magic when you get old?"

"As long as you believe in daddy’s magic, I will have magic"

"Even when you get tired?"

"Especially when I get tired"

Sometimes the world needs a bit more magic.
blog  Humanity 
16 days ago
Gamasutra - 'Gamers' don't have to be your audience. 'Gamers' are over.
These obtuse shitslingers, these wailing hyper-consumers, these childish internet-arguers
Humanity  culture 
18 days ago
Truncated
Truncated

Some people sell body fluids and others sell bad art on Etsy. Everyone has their unique spin on making a buck out of their time. More power to them all. But there's this odd and reoccurring trend of truncating RSS feeds, tweets, and even Web site posts in an effort to force additional clicks. The trend surges every 18 months or so, but some sites try it again and again. It's difficult for me to believe that this method generates any additional value for anyone, especially the authors.

Truncated ideas and opinions are not taste tests. From the perspective of a reader, truncated thoughts create a barrier for my interest. The opinion or information must be so extraordinarily compelling that I'm willing to change my reading patterns to access it. The content needs to be worth a trip out of my feed reader or Twitter client just to be exposed to the writer.

From the perspective of someone writing on the Internet, it's so incredibly difficult to get someone to care about what I think, I can't imagine making them work for it. It's such a huge privilege to have anyone contemplate my words, that I feel obliged to roll out the welcome mat.1 There are billions of new words put on the Internet every day and so many of them say the same things. It's a wonder anyone reads past the first "click to read more".

Here's to hoping new ideas in monetization are in all of our futures. After all, the value of making connections with actual humans that want to read our words is not derived by immediate page views, but by...

Everything here is available through RSS, plain text markdown, through a responsive Web site, and posted as full content on Pinboard. It's damn near impossible to avoid the stuff I put out.  ↩
blog 
19 days ago
Audio Book Narrators
Audio Book Narrators

I'm a long time subscriber to Audible and I'm well acquainted with both excellent and terrible audio books. With audio books, the words are only half of the experience. A good narrator can raise an average book up to be something inspiring.

Until recently, George Guidall was among my favorites. I've purchased audio books based on his involvement. His voice acting is stunning and the breadth of his skills make it easy to forget myself while listening.

Recently, I've been absorbed in the Discovery of Witches series by Deborah Harkness.

The writing is terrific, but the standout feature of the audio book is the voice acting of Jennifer Ikeda. Her ability to give life to male, female, Scottish, English, French and American characters is mesmerizing. Every new character in the series brings a bit of joy as she unfurls a new voice. Character details easily lost while reading stand out clearly when she reads.

If you love audio books, then look for some read by Jennifer Ikeda. If you hate audio books, then it's worth seeing how her reading can elevate the experience.
blog 
20 days ago
You Probably Suck at Presentations [Link]
You Probably Suck at Presentations [Link]

It's ok. I've rarely seen anyone not suck at presentations. Communication is hard enough. Communication with a finite time limit, topic and goal is incredibly hard. Doing it with style and grace feels impossible.

David Sparks has style, grace and a way with eBooks. His latest Field Guide is all about preparing and giving the best presentation possible.

I've given hundreds and maybe even thousands of presentations. I like to think I have my tricks. But explaining them to someone else feels like explaining the color red. David's eBook starts strong with some basic principles and builds to a full master class on getting yourself together for a professional presentation. Along the way, most people will learn to create adult presentations with one of the best tools on the market, Keynote.

The book has a logical progression and the table of contents is carefully structured to make moving between topics easy.

He's sweated every detail in this enhanced eBook. There aren't just links to apps, there are showcases. The app links are there but with style. He also goes out of his way to include links to the publisher's site. In one section, David describes his secret weapons for making interactive timelines and includes plenty of detail about the apps he uses.

Just look at the design throughout this book. This is an interactive eBook with almost every page providing either high resolution images, videos or slideshows. He brings it all together in a design as impeccable as a book about presentations must be.

The videos are well paced and targeted. It's not a collection of video tutorials floating between text pointless text. The videos are appropriate and specific and supplement the text. The slideshows allow David to incorporate additional screenshots that might not be crucial, but are instead a bit of extra help if you need it.

I really love how the book flows. The text is positioned appropriately around the supplemental images. There's no flipping back and forth trying to look at an image explained on a different page.

I'm sure you pride yourself on your "method". Hubris doesn't present well though. There are always some new things to learn about the black art of making and giving presentations. David does a great job of sharing his ideas and tricks. He's a true professional and it's clear that presentations are his strong suit (along with making eBooks).

If you are planning on looking for a job in nine months, now is the time to start reading this book. You have your entire future depending on the presentations you will give. $10 is a pretty small price to pay for advice from a professional showman like David Sparks. It's also one of the best resources you'll find about using Keynote effectively.
blog  Link  Mac  iOS 
21 days ago
Perspective Icons 2 [Link]
Perspective Icons 2 [Link]

I've been a longtime user of OmniFocus. I still use it strategically while depending on plain text for large scale planning. The "Perspectives" in OmniFocus are what set it apart from almost every other competitor. That's why I'm happy to see the Coffee and Icons series updated today to match OmniFocus 2.

The collection comes with several color variants and multiple sizes for each icon so they look great on standard and "Retina" screens. They go great with OmniFocus but they're also just really nice looking icons for use anywhere that needs a little visual indicator.

Just look how great the blue-grey set looks:

But then I also love the color profiles they've chosen all around. It's made to match some of the color choices in OmniFocus 2 for Mac.

The icons look nice in the sidebar of OF2:

And when the perspectives sync over to the iPhone app:1

The collection is currently on sale for $10 and requires the "Pro" version of OmniFocus 2. Check out the Web site for more examples.

The "Meetings" perspective has the custom icon. Doesn't it look much better than the default Omni icons? The correct answer is, yes it does. ↩
blog  Omnifocus 
21 days ago
The TextBundle Format [Link]
The TextBundle Format [Link]

Sure, MultiMarkdown is awesome. It's the cornerstone of 90% of my written words. But have you ever tried to work with MMD using multiple AppStore apps? It can be frustrating. Jumping between apps usually means closing the document, quitting the app and reopening the document in the new app. It also means dealing with embedded images in surprising and disappointing new ways each time.

Brett Terpstra and The Soulmen did what good people usually do. They worked together to make something better for everyone. The TextBundle format isn't a declaration or proprietary file format. It's a guide to help publishers of AppStore apps work with Markdown in a dynamic way. It makes sense for users and for apps.

TextBundle is directed squarely at sandboxed apps and how they can communicate. This will work better if everyone writing AppStore apps for Markdown gets on board. I'd buy an app that supported this format as a feature.
blog  Markdown  Link 
21 days ago
The Quality of Our Connections
The Quality of Our Connections

Let's be honest. The Internet is pretty much all about selling stuff. It's filled with native advertising and soulless endorsements. It's hard to take any kind of product recommendation seriously from sites that make their money by selling us the next product. The churn of broken promises drives the machinery of the tech blogging world.

If you read carefully you'll see the tell-tale signs. Reviews of dozens of pieces of hardware by one person written over the course of a week. There are the reviews that start with "I've used this for the past few days and I really like it." I'm sure we are all familiar with the "this looks great" non-review. When everything is super, nothing is super.

But, there are some real stand-up people that just love to share enthusiasm. My short list includes the personality blogs like ShawnBlanc.net, BrettTerpstra.com, MacSparky.com or even MacStories.net. These are people that write with affection as if they were writing a letter home.1 These are aspirational contributions to the churn of digital marking.

I'm continually struggling with two aspects of writing on this site.

I don't like to write about things that are common

I don't like to endorse things I don't actually use and like

Writing about the same headline everyone else is linking too is mostly boring and I know I hate seeing the same subject in my feed reader over and over. It's not something I want to contribute to for the purpose of traffic and virtual shoulder pats.

Writing about things I don't actually use and appreciate steals the joy from this little project I named "Macdrifter". It makes it feel like cheap work.

Then there's the flip side. I absolutely love promoting and talking about stuff I care about. I especially like sharing stuff I think is created by honest and considerate people. Let me pull back the curtain: There is almost nothing that David Sparks, Brett Terpstra, or Federico Vittici could make that I would not fall in love with. How can I not love things made by people that care about what they put out into the world?

This is a very long winded way of introducing some of today's links. You've probably already heard about them.

I'll readily admit that many of these sites run ads or commingle opinions with paid endorsements. There's nothing wrong with an honest person making an honest living. They've earned my trust by not doing it cheaply. ↩
blog 
21 days ago
The Shortcut of Shortcuts
The Shortcut of Shortcuts

I've written a fair amount about leveraging keyboard shortcuts on the Mac to create magic with your fingers.1 There's one generic keyboard shortcut that kind beats them all: ⌘+Shift+/ (a.k.a. ⌘+?)

This little beauty opens the "Help" menu of the current app and places the cursor focus in the search box. Not sure what the keyboard shortcut is for moving a message in MailMate? ⌘+? then type "mov". The OS shows the menu items that match. Selecting one shows you the item (and hopefully the keyboard shortcut). Hitting return fires off the menu selection.

The system wide shortcut may not be on by default, or you turned it off while trying to cut down on keyboard shortcut conflicts. Go into the "Keyboard" preference panel and choose the "Shortcuts" option.

Full menu access right from the keyboard. It's also a convenient reminder for shortcuts you want to commit to memory.

See here for Moom, here for Fastmail or here for 1Password. There's more available but those are the recent entries. ↩
blog  Mac 
23 days ago
50% Off Sale of Take Control eBooks Ends Today [Link]
50% Off Sale of Take Control eBooks Ends Today [Link]

Working in Boston generally means I dread the back-to-school time. At least the sales for nerd stuff are nice. Go take advantage of the Take Control sale to get some very good books. The 1Password, Launchbar, PDFPen and BBEdit books are one of a kind and very handy.
blog  Link 
23 days ago
Who Needs Hackers [Link]
Who Needs Hackers [Link]

Sure, the bad guys have all of our passwords. As it goes, they mostly don't need them:

"We eventually cracked 576,533 or almost 92 percent of the sample within a period of 31 days," Sigler said.

"Such a short cracking time using a word list from last year’s [common passwords] study shows that passwords were as predictable as ever.

"'Password1' was the password we came across most often in this year’s analysis."
blog  Security 
4 weeks ago
Email Is Still the Best Thing [Link]
Email Is Still the Best Thing [Link]

From Alexis Madrigal in the Atlantic:

That is to say, our inboxes are getting smarter and smarter. Serious tools are being built to help us direct and manage what was once just a chronological flow, which people dammed with inadequate organization systems hoping to survive the flood. (Remember all the folders in desktop email clients!)

Unfortunately, while inboxes get smarter, people get lazier. It's always been a tug of war but the last 5 years has resulted in a dramatic shift where I need to filter out bacon from friends and family a lot more aggressively than ever before. I think the future Alexis paints will be great: junk from friends and family moves to services like Facebook (where I would never see it). I think it will take at least one more generation to see that happen.

Even in this light, email is my favorite communication tool for all of the reasons listed in that link. It's the perfectly balanced combination of power, ubiquity, and simplicity.
blog  Link 
4 weeks ago
Dot Notation for Snippet Expansion [Link]
Dot Notation for Snippet Expansion [Link]

I find Zach Holmquist's syntax for TextExpander snippets both logically satisfying and frustratingly prone toward collisions. It's the kind of system that makes me smack my forehead for not coming up with it myself, but then I dig in and realize how terrible it would be in a world of dot notation (like URL's).

The syntax is logical: email.me expands to your preferred email address. me.home expands to the home address. You can probably guess what emoji.poop expands to.

The strength of the syntax is in it's easy recall and extrapolation. But it's weakness is how verbose it is (not to mention collisions with real situations where me.home might need to be typed).

It seems that the dot should be unnecessary. emojipoop and emojilove are still logical and extensible while being very uncommon.

Changing syntax for this stuff is hard once I've internalized it. I try hard not to mix and match syntax either. It's worth taking the time to evaluate though since I'll probably use it 100s of times a day.

By way of Simplicityisbliss
blog  Link  Mac  iOS  Tips 
4 weeks ago
The Lost Pieces of the Avatar Story
The Lost Pieces of the Avatar Story

I'm a pretty big fan of the Avatar animated series.2 I thought the conclusion to the series was great but there were some remaining questions left hanging. So far, it appears there's no interest in continuing the animated saga around Aang.

There is a series of graphic novels (nèe comics) that continues the story and fills in some of the gaps. [Spoilers below]1

The Promise describes the events immediately after the conclusion of the animated series when Zuko begins his life as an administrator of a super power. It's more interesting than I make it sound. I just don't want to give it away

The Search picks up after The Promise and is the adventure of Zuko's pursuit of answers about his mother. It involves a schizophrenic lightning bender, so it's pretty much my favorite.

The Rift part 1 and part 2 (part 3 is not available yet, nor is the hardback) are fun but are more of an additional set of stories rather than completing the the original arc. The artwork is a variation on the original and more cartoonish and less interesting to me.

All of these works carrying on the aspects of the Last Airbender story line, but importantly they are consistent with the character development. Toph is still grumpy and Sokka is still the comic relief. Everything I enjoyed about the original series, is satisfyingly wrapped up in these volumes.

Sorry, I stepped in some affiliate links and spread them all over the place. ↩

Not that stupid Blueman Group movie. Come on, it's a terrible version of Pocahontas. ↩
blog 
4 weeks ago
Some Podcasts that are Great
Some Podcasts that are Great

It's that time of year, when summer flings end and we get serious about who we want to hang out with on those long winter nights. The podcast churn is at its highest point of the year for me and I'm looking to replace some shows that have run out of surprises. Here are some great shows that I can enthusiastically recommend to keep you warm and cuddly.

We Have Concerns where Jeff Cannata and Anthony Carboni act like magical elf jackasses in the most lovable way possible. I laugh out loud at almost every episode. Think current events with skit comedy. Top notch and you can be an early adopter.

You Are Not So Smart where David McRaney shows off his silky smooth voice and frustratingly accurate insight. — per Merlin

99% Invisible is far too good to be a podcast. The production value alone might classify it as a radio docudrama. — per @potatowire

Still Untitled: The Adam Savage Project is basically a super-nerd hanging out with friends and getting super excited about awesome stuff. It's fun when people love stuff. By way of someone I should really thank but have forgotten. Thanks.
blog 
4 weeks ago
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