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-1

Probably because you didn't just reboot it. All you did was turn on the screen. Once you enter the passcode, some but not all of the data remains accessible until you turn the phone (not just the screen) off. To turn the phone off, press and hold the power button for 5 seconds until a "Slide to turn off" slider appears, and slide it.


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The software is NOT completely removed from your system! A Closer Look at Coupons.com http://www.benedelman.org/news/082807-1.html Is installing a Coupon Printer safe? http://www.dslreports.com/forum/r20236965-Is-installing-a-Coupon-Printer-safe-


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Removing an associated device or computer from an Apple ID To remove a device or computer from your Apple ID: Open iTunes. Sign in to your Apple ID by choosing Store > Sign In from the iTunes menu. Choose Store > View My Account from the iTunes menu. From the Account Information screen, click Manage Devices. Click the Remove button next to the device ...


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Go to System Preferences, and check "iCloud" and "Internet Accounts". Sign out where necessary, and once neither of them list your personal account, you're good to go. You may also want to make sure your web browsers don't remember any of your passwords.


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You can actually enter any information as your answers. Moreover, this is better option actually as it adds security against people who may know or guess your answers. The only important thing is to remember this information or at least keep it safely. You'll need it in case of any problems with access to your iCloud account either to restore by yourself or ...


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From a security standpoint I always recommend that people DO NOT answer these questions with truthful answers. Instead I advise using random strings of text because then it is much more difficult for individuals to hijack your account even if they know you personally.


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Your approach is perfectly secure, and used as a basic rule in securing any Unix filesystem. This approach will protect you from any non admin account access, and protect you from becoming a deposit area for crapware coming from other accounts. The uniq directory which is relevant to get an other access right is: Public/Drop Box Hence I advise you to ...


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Unless you have changed it (or enabled sharing) only users in your group should have read access, but I can see no harm in removing permissions for others


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I would not be changing permissions recursively on a user directory, ever. This chances breaking too many things, particularly in the ~/Library folder. The permissions structure of OS X is fairly robust and only allows privileged users or processes access to directories/files. Admin users can always sudo to affect changes (as members of the sudoers list) ...


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That depends on what is running on the server. If you have a web server running and serving other user's content from their home directories than the web server would not be able to read those files. When making this decision the group that the users belong to is also important. If all users are members of the staff group for example and if the home ...


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Dropbox, Google+ and other similar apps offer the ability to automatically upload new photos to your cloud storage. Do you have anything like that installed?


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You can search through the sidebar.plist. ~/Library/Preferences/com.apple.sidebarlists.plist As for how far back this goes and when its re-written I don't know. I used it once to see if a specific drive was mounted to a system that didn't show up in the system.log . In the Terminal.app run this command. defaults read ...


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The following commands will show you all the external disks which were mounted upon your Mac during the last 7 days (unless you modified the conservation limit of system logs): grep mounted /var/log/system.log zgrep mounted /var/log/system.log.* If you would like to increase your auditing possibility on this sort of event, here is the way (for the ones ...


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Once you've logged in using one of the users set up for FV2, the unencrypted data is available to all users on the computer. All of them: root, admins, regular users, and non-login users like _www or _spotlight. If you make the disk available to another computer, either by physically moving it or using target disk mode, then no one on the other computer, ...


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Generally speaking, only the router should need any PPPoE login credentials, and all the devices on the local network would get their connection through the router (in your case the AirPort base station), with the router giving them local network information via DHCP. If other devices on the local network are working properly with "standard" wireless and ...


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It was probably there before Yosemite but you did not see it. Usually when your Internet service provider requires it it will be used. PPPoE stands for Point-to-Point Protocol over Ethernet. PPPoE has become a favorite technology of broadband Internet service providers, who use it to save time and money. DSL and cable modem subscribers, on the ...


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You haven't really asked a direct question here; But I assume you're asking for a code editor which supports SFTP key auth? In which case, Coda 2 has built in support for each type of connection (including key authentication). If you're after a free alternative, I'd use Cyberduck and Sublime Text. If you open a file from Cyberduck (into Sublime Text), it ...


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MochaVNC lite uses Mac OS X user login / password. I've been using it forever and don't even remember how long ago they added Mac OS credential authentication. Unlike most other apps that support this feature you do not need the paid version. I use it sporadically mainly to perform software updates to a headless mac mini that is my home server and iTunes ...


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I've had much success with Mac's inbuilt Keychain Access. http://www.macworld.com/article/2013756/how-to-manage-passwords-with-keychain-access.html



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