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I have just found a fix! Basically "Get Info" then at the bottom of the window next to the gear icon click on the + button. In the next window choose your account name. It creates a new permission category. then just choose Read & Write and apply to all enclosed. I have just done this to 3 machines. It's magic!! and after 3 hours of frustration.
I discovered that having the Stationery pad checked under a file's properties will cause this behavior on purpose. This will create a new copy of an existing file every time it is opened, no matter the program doing so. (I suspect this flag became corrupted due to me having to "hard reset" the system.) Of course, after all was said & done, I was able to ...
You can hold Alt (Option) down and click on the link to download the linked file (this is similar to the functionality found in Chrome). This will generally use the file name as supplied by the website. You can also use the context menu ("right click" or Ctrl click) and select the "Download Linked File" or "Download Linked File As..." as required.
I use the context menu (control click or right click) to download all manner of links. It really depends on how the web page you are browsing encodes the links and serves up the files though.
It's safe. But it is better to do it within the app, e.g. in Google Chrome (841 Mb) on my drive you can delete caches via History bar (command + Y), other apps may not be so friendly, especially messengers. I advice to check these folders as well: HD / ~Library / Logs HD / ~Library / Containers HD / ~Library / Application Support
In most cases, "Date Created" is the date you created the file. For example, if you write a document and save it, "Today" is the creation date. If I check my Applications folder, I can see that "App Store.app" was created on June 18, 2015. However, it's impossible for it to have been installed on that date because I installed El Capitan on the USB drive I'm ...
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