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I had a similar issue with mine (mid-2011 MBP running Yosemite), where not only would it go to sleep and not wake up, but it would reboot and freeze midway through the startup process. It would take several hard restarts to get back to a login screen. After awhile, I came across a thread on the JAMF Forums with users having similar issues. I found that this ...


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You can use ioreg to test if your lid is closed or open: ioreg -r -k AppleClamshellState | grep AppleClamshellState No= Lid is open Yes= Lid is closed You can use diskutil unmount /dev/<mydisk> to unmount the TimeCapsule. Use diskutil list to find the disk location of the TimeCapsule. Using if statements you can automate the job: if [[ $(ioreg -r ...


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Another option to try is disabling Wake for Network Access inside of System Preferences -> Energy Saver. We have this problem at work and doing that + renaming it back usually seems to hold the name in place


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Make sure all the ports don't have any dust In them and that all the cords work


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I don't believe it is a hardware issue because everything seems to work fine on Bootcamp. The only variable now is the OS. What happens if you unplug the adapter from the MacMini then plug it back in? Does it work?


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Yes, indeed, the "Log out after 60 min" had a check mark. That was the problem. I was just lucky that the OS was unable to Quit certain applications that do not use the built-in Autosave feature, but many times I found myself at the Login screen when coming back to the puter.


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Well, I'll provide an answer to my own question, tested on Yosemite but not extensively. This is bash code: #!/bin/bash humantime () { printf -v $1 "%dh%02dm%02ds" $(($2/3600)) $((($2/60)%60)) $(($2%60)); } #unplugged=`pmset -g log | grep 'Summary- \[System: DeclUser.*\] Using Batt' | tail -1 | cut -f1,2 -d' '` unplugged=`syslog -u -k Sender loginwindow | ...


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I suggest using a daemon like SleepWatcher. Once you’ve installed SleepWatcher (ref. the README included with it), you can run commands like the following. /usr/local/sbin/sleepwatcher -s /path/to/sleepscript -w /path/to/wakeupscript The script #!/bin/sh osascript -e 'quit app "Mail"' will quit Mail, and the script #!/bin/sh open -a ...


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I had the same issue, start Safari, no open windows, at 100% of CPU. The way to solve this was: Close Safari Go to ~/Library/Safari/ Remove all files from there Open Safari, and wait for iCloud sync (all my bookmarks and stuff) And done! My Safari was back to normal.


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I am not sure if I found a real solution or not, but I've got my computer working properly again at least for the last few days. I believe the problem is mechanical; the contact between the hard drive and the logic board is not great. I hypothesize that it's something to do with batteries expanding somehwat inside the case, causing problems, but it could ...


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Mikaey's solution on the apple support forum: Turn your WiFi off Try re-connecting to your bluetooth devices (should work) Turn WiFi back on This has solved the issue for me.


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Apple does not use the term “hibernate”, so I assume you mean “sleep”. Macs that support Power Nap can make Time Machine backups while they’re in sleep. This includes the late 2010 MacBook Air. Apple offers a support article subtitled “Learn about Power Nap and which Macs can use it” which says: About Power Nap While sleeping, Power Nap allows ...


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Have you tried to stop powerd by Activity Monitor? This solved the CPU consumption for me. But after stopping powerd I got strange effect in Activity Monitor - it was like Update Frequency was changed from Often (2 sec) to Nonstop (0 sec), i.e. continuous without any delay. So I had to quit Activity Monitor too. After these operations and restart of ...


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Yeah, the only thing I can really think of is setting up stricter filtering rules with your host, be that iCloud or Gmail or whathaveyou. You can weirdly only do this for iCloud using their webmail interface. You might also try using SpamSieve on your OS X inbox to train mail to sort items as Good or Junk; I believe those designations once determined are ...


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I had a similar problem with the fan running at high speed all the time. I opened up Activity Monitor and discovered that the "Dashboard" app was taking up some 60%+ of CPU. I deleted all the windows in the Dashboard and the problem was solved. So clearly I and perhaps others need to be judicious in their use of Dashboard Apps. May solve other people's ...


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You have the Chrome Remote Desktop app installed and active. That one is waking up your computer as show here: pid 315(remoting_me2me_): [0x0000954900050599] 00:04:44 NoDisplaySleepAssertion named: "Chrome Remote Desktop connection active" pid 315(remoting_me2me_): [0x000095490009059a] 00:04:44 UserIsActive named: "Chrome Remote Desktop connection ...



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