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2

So I'm a bit late, and with new problems to solve anyway. My issues was that my main folder which contained the binaries had a space in the name. And ocl has issues with those. I removed the space and it built smoothly. I did NOT expect this.


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The first thing I would check is that you don't have some odd $PATH - run timings of a file that doesn't exist and one that should be speedy: Mac:~ bmike$ time /bin/ls /private/xyz ls: /private/xyz: No such file or directory real 0m0.004s user 0m0.001s sys 0m0.002s Mac:~ bmike$ time /bin/ls /private/tmp com.apple.launchd.q2QmVhsPCV ...


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You can use the following command: ps aux | grep -w Z From ps man page: The state is given by a sequence of characters, for example, ``RWNA''. The first character indicates the run state of the process: I Marks a process that is idle (sleeping for longer than about 20 seconds). R Marks a runnable process. S Marks a process that is ...


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Similar to what @bmike said, your $PATH might have something in it which causes the shell to delay before it finds the command you're trying to run. Besides the date command, time also should be explicitly named on the command line. Try /usr/bin/time /bin/date and time date a few times in succession to see if there is any difference in the output. If so, ...


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I actually figured out the issue today. It was caused by a piece of anti-malware software called Sourcefire AMP (Advanced Malware Protection). All of my issues went away after I disabled/uninstalled it. I'm guessing that it was doing something like putting a delay on things in /bin, /usr/bin, etc. for "security reasons"... I'm guessing the GNU tools were ...


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Try adding: if &term =~ "xterm" let &t_ti = "\<Esc>[?47h" let &t_te = "\<Esc>[?47l" endif to your ~/.vimrc Ref: https://forums.vandyke.com/showthread.php?t=3431


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I figured it out: Similar to glenn jackman's solution, I added if &term =~ "ansi" let &t_ti = "\<Esc>[?47h" let &t_te = "\<Esc>[?47l" endif to my .vimrc file (notice the ansi instead of xterm). This fixed the issue.


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User accounts since 10.6 are being managed by OpenDirectory. The backend files related to users for OpenDirectory are here: /var/db/dslocal/nodes/Default/users Executing ls * in this directory will enumerate all local users registered on the system. Executing plutil -p <file>.plist will allow you to read some properties for specified user account ...


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I have found that Cmd+Control+A-Z are usually available for your custom global shortcuts. I too would like to be able to access a complete list, however, which is how I arrived to this page.


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I don't know if this is a related cause and the potential fix but I was able to get the issue resolved for me. I use Homebrew Cask and I have it setup to symlink the applications from my Homebrew Cask directory into my /Applications/ folder (the default is ~/Applications). The solution for me was to remove all of the Symlinks (I just moved them to my ...



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