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To adjust Time Machine notification settings on Yosemite, first find the Notification Center database by running: cd `getconf DARWIN_USER_DIR`/com.apple.notificationcenter/db You'll end up in a directory containing a SQLite database called db. In this database's app_info table, set the flags value for _SYSTEM_CENTER_:com.apple.TMHelperAgent to 12609.


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Yes, the app can do that based on beacon region, have a look at this answer: Can iBeacon range/region monitoring trigger "dynamic"/data-based notification?


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Yes, turns out it is possible! Answered here: http://bit.ly/1K1umMb. Also here's someone actually doing it: http://blog.twocanoes.com/post/61728306777/the-rise-of-ibeacon - if you read the "Geofencing" section: "The app only has a few seconds to process this information before it is suspended (in our testing, the app is suspended after 5 to 10 seconds). ...


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It's all or nothing with the Dock. You have two options: disable bouncing for anything and everything by entering defaults write com.apple.dock no-bouncing -bool TRUE; killall Dock into a Terminal window, or modify & recompile Filezilla, which is not something anyone would want to do I guess. (A third option would be to get a new FTP client. Honestly, ...


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To add on to existing answers: Maybe after some time the second part of the accepted answer is outdated. It didn't stop the process. I had to go to activity monitor to find the process in the file system. So I ended doing sudo tcsh chmod 000 /usr/libexec/SafariNotificationAgent Works perfectly so far. The process doesn't run anymore when I restart ...


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In Calendar 7.0 (comes with Mavericks, OS X 10.9) you need to turn off alerts as shown in the CNET bit. (Preferences>Alerts>"Turn off shared calendar messages in Notification Center") You need to repeat for EACH account (use the drop down at the top of the page.) To turn off notifications completely, you ALSO need to go back to the main calendar window, ...


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defaults write com.apple.Terminal no-bouncing -bool TRUE That way, it only applies to the Terminal. It didn't seem to work for me for the Dock anyway, so this is even better.


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You cannot. You need the Mail app running. Unlike Calendar events, checking for emails is not something that can run locally. A client application need to connect with your mail server and retrieve your e-mails. Sure there could be some background process that does that without the need of the Mail app, but it would not make much sense; in the end you ...


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To force all apps to stop the dock-bouncing, it's all or nothing, but you can launch the terminal and type this command: $ defaults write com.apple.dock no-bouncing -bool TRUE $ killall Dock To re-enable dock-bouncing, type FALSE instead of true. To remove badge icon, go to System Preferences > Notifications and select the app. You should then see the ...


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I don't believe that it is possible, unless you manage to go into the Notification Center code on the computer and edit it to keep it open even when clicking off of it.



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