Tag Info

New answers tagged

2

Personally, I installed rEFInd on my computer to its own partition. This prevents the problems you are encountering. Everything ./install.sh installed went to this partition. If I want to remove rEFInd, I can simply erase or remove the partition. Of course both are unnecessary, because I can turn rEFInd on and off at will. I just go to the Startup window in ...


1

It's part of Camtasia. You can install or uninstall the audio component from Camtasia itself Camtasia > Prefs > Recording tab source: Camtasia (Mac): System Audio Recording Guide


0

AppZapper might work, the list of installations is taken from the installer receipt database. AppZapper uses the same database.


1

In those cases i use a little app called AppCleaner. The just drag the app in question in to it and it will find all associated files to that program and ask you if you want to delete them. If you do not have the original app any more, you could use Terminal and find the files and delete them. type mdfind TechSmith and see what comes up


1

My guess is you probably just need to nuke your user preferences. Open terminal and past this command (make a backup of the Mac if you don't trust this): defaults delete com.panic.coda2 You can also make a brand new user on the Mac and try opening coda there to double check it's not some other file somewhere or it it's really something out of your user ...


1

When you install application software on any operating system it doesn't store anything permanently in processor (also known as CPU) registers. On Windows operating systems, application software does typically store information permanently in the Registry. OS X does not have a Registry, however applications may store similar information in PLIST files in the ...



Top 50 recent answers are included