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With cask, upgrading all of your installed applications (that installed with cask) is done with a single command: brew cask update This is an unofficial (community based) way to upgrade applications and only has free softwares on its repository (there is no way to purchase). Advantages of this mechanism are: It's scriptable It separates system ...


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There isn't a general accepted "best" way for non Apple delivered, non Mac App store apps to update. There are many ways, some use linux tools, others reinvent certain wheels, others are scripting rsync/curl in a similar vein to how homebrew is built on a core script and ruby package recipes. As far as apps self-updating (or at least notifying end users ...


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I've also noticed The Latin Modern fonts are not installed to OS X with the MacTeX2015 distibution. The LM fonts (also the math font) are installed in the tex distribution under: /usr/local/texlive/2015/texmf-dist/fonts/opentype/public/lm and /usr/local/texlive/2015/texmf-dist/fonts/opentype/public/lm-math To use these font's throughout OS X there is no ...


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Oops is the sound your Mac is making. I would make a Time Machine backup just in case (or equivalent). Then you need to remove the link: rm ~/Library/LaunchAgents Make that directory again (and optionally restore anything from your backup that is now missing) mkdir -p ~/Library/LaunchAgents You can then safely re-enable the mysql launch job: ln ...


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PHP 5.5.30 (cli) (built: Oct 23 2015 17:21:45) is the version of php shipped by Apple with OS X 10.11.3. You can use brew to install a current version of php – without affecting the built-in version. brew installs its binaries in /usr/local/Cellar. A modification to your PATH ensures the brew installed version is found before the OS X provided version. ...


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You can use the chsh command to change your shell. In your case, with brew generated bash, you should set it to /usr/local/bin/bash. You should also put this in /etc/shells. As to your question echo $BASH_VERSION will tell you the version of the current shell. bash --version tells you the version of the first bash in your $PATH. So the way you were ...


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mysql-utils is a different cask brew cask install mysql-utilities if you do a brew search mysql you can see the caskroom casks $ brew search mysql automysqlbackup mysql ✔ mysql++ mysql-cluster mysql-connector-c mysql-connector-c++ mysql-sandbox mysql-search-replace mysqltuner homebrew/php/php53-mysqlnd_ms homebrew/php/php55-mysqlnd_ms ...


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Looking at the List of job scheduler software at WikipediA which support event driven job scheduling and lists OS X as a Platform was only one package, JobServer by Grand Logic. Being that this info is from WikipediA, this of course by no means is necessarily a complete and or authoritative list, however it's a place to start.


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coreutils on OS X adds the prefix g to all the commands so as to not mess up with default programs on OS X. It prints this when you run brew install coreutils ==> Caveats All commands have been installed with the prefix 'g'. If you really need to use these commands with their normal names, you can add a "gnubin" directory to your PATH from your bashrc ...


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You can install Julia using cask: $ brew cask install julia $ brew cask info julia julia: 0.4.2 Julia http://julialang.org/ Not installed https://github.com/caskroom/homebrew-cask/blob/master/Casks/julia.rb ==> Contents Julia-0.4.2.app (app) Julia-0.4.2.app/Contents/Resources/julia/bin/julia (binary)



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