The new iPhones are out -- and Google now knows exactly what it's up against.
The suit seeks class action status for those whose job is to view violent and disturbing potential Facebook posts.
Still great pals with Citrix, but users will find the Windows 7 offer enticing
Ignite With Windows Virtual Desktop, Microsoft is offering corporate Window 7 users yet another migration path to Windows 10; this time via Azure.…
Twitter just announced its #BeAVoter campaign.
"The Beast" is perhaps the most appropriate nickname for this half-truck, half-limousine creation.
Chilling Adventures of Sabrina and The Shining are coming to Netflix!
Jean-Luc Picard of Star Trek fame is about to embark on a new life chapter.
Creative's magical holography tech is real -- and you can get it real soon.
The Star Wars producer also worked on American Graffiti and The Dark Crystal over his career.
The new GLE and EQC will make their auto show debuts, as well.
Plus, Amazon's device announcement bonanza.
These power banks sit in a charging dock so you can grab them on your way out the door. Plus: three bonus deals!
Stake your own claim to the Iron Throne with a trip to the Northern Ireland sets after season 8 of the HBO hit airs.
Pandora is staying the same, for now.
I ended last year’s review of macOS High Sierra by lamenting its invisibility but praising the much-needed work it did on the macOS foundation. There weren’t a lot of ways to tell that a Mac was running High Sierra instead of Low Sierra, but Apple quietly replaced the file system and the system’s window server and added (and later finalized) official support for external graphics, among a bunch of other tweaks. The yearly release cycle just kept Apple from actually building a whole lot of new features on top of that foundation.
Mojave, macOS version 10.14, takes the opposite approach. It still does some foundation-laying, especially around iOS apps, and it finishes up a few things that didn’t quite get finished in High Sierra. But it also includes the biggest and most consequential changes to the Mac’s user interface, the desktop, and Finder that we’ve seen in years; some brand-new apps ported over from iOS; new automation features; an overhauled App Store; and significant improvements to small but frequently-used actions like taking screenshots or using Quick Look.
Apple hasn’t shipped operating systems on physical media in almost a decade, but there are still good reasons to want a reliable old USB stick for macOS Mojave. Luckily, it's not hard to make one—either with a handy graphical user interface or some light Terminal use. Here's what you need to get started.
If you want to use this USB installer with newer Macs as they are released, you'll want to periodically re-download new Mojave installers and make new install drives periodically. Apple rolls support for newer hardware into new macOS point releases as they come out, so this will help keep your install drive as universal and versatile as possible.
There's also one new consideration for newer Macs with Apple's T2 controller chip—as of this writing, the iMac Pro and both 2018 MacBook Pros. Among this chip's many security features is one that disallows booting from external drives by default. To re-enable this feature, hold down Command-R while your Mac reboots to go into Recovery Mode, and use the Startup Security Utility to "allow booting from external media." If you're trying to install an older version of macOS, you may also need to go from Full Security to Medium Security to enable booting, but if you're just trying to install the current version of macOS, the Full Security option should be just fine.