Last Thursday was the 15th birthday of Mac OS as we know it (under the uniX branch, i mean). Stephen Hackett wrote a nice post for this anniversary:
Think Indifferent. That is, care only about the product, not the myriad producers, whether factory workers in China or staff members in Cupertino, or colleagues like Wozniak, Kottke, and Tevanian, who had been crucial to Apple’s success.
A great article by Sue Halpern.
It was a somewhat uncomfortable reading for me. But nonetheless a worthy one!
There is only one way to use Touch ID with one hand — the thumb. And so being told to use another finger undermines the beauty of Touch ID: single hand access. Another finger means difficulty in opening the phone on the subway, while carrying a baby, babies, dogs, groceries.
Craig Mod on his Can no longer abide Touch ID → piece over Medium spoke the ultimate words on that crazy Speedy Gonzales behavior of its iteration on the iPhone 6S …
During the previous week I found myself trying to manage an early 2008 iMac with some serious issues booting. After having tried any trick I knew I decided myself to use the Apple’s Hardware Tests. Here I found some glitches with the fans. This mac was used in a man’s luxury tailor shop … so the outside was shiny!
Never I could ever imagine the amount of dust collected inside…
Without opening the iMac chassis I tried a first cleaning using an air-compressor. Then I remembered of smcFanControl, a software more commonly used to tame the heating of Apple’s notebooks. After the download I’ve started it and created a new cooling profile called “Cleaning” setting all the 3 fans inside the iMac to their maximum speed. Then I’ve selected it and … WOW … a cloud of dust was blown away from all the case’s fences! Incredible!
I had the iMac running this way for near twenty minutes, then made come it back to its default. Since then the iMac is working smoothly like when it was brand new. Zero euro spent, maximum result!
Bogdan Rauta – one of the authors of Infographic Monster News – has recently got in touch with the il social enterpreneur Robb Shecter recently came under the spotlight with his translation work of the Software Licence of Apple’s OS X 10.11 to a down to Earth language: OS X El Capitan License in Plain English.
There are many little surprises in the license, mainly because like everybody I never took chance to read the license in all its length. Bogdan summarized ulteriorly the work of Robb with the following Infographic, that I hope you’ll enjoy!