Hot answers tagged uti
This is an aggregation of the answers posted on SO's deleted clone, Graphical diff for Mac OS X. It includes links to each product, and the current price since last edit in USD. Note that any links to SO will only be visible to users who can view deleted content, which requires either moderator privileges or 10k reputation on that site. Sourcegear's ...
FileMerge is bundled with XCode, but I prefer Kaleidoscope which is not free.
Beyond Compare 4 now runs also on OSX. Visit http://www.scootersoftware.com/beta.php?zz=beta4_whatsnew
In order to see a list of folders with sizes you can use the du command. To make the sizes human readable use the -h option To make sum the size of child folders use the -s option (may take some time to run depending on the contents). du -hs * Here is an (uninteresting) example of the output. 0B Desktop 632K Documents 356K Downloads 76M ...
Your guess was correct. .ipa stands for iOS App Store Package Each .ipa file is compressed with a binary for the ARM architecture that can only be installed on iOS devices. If you change the extension to .zip you will be able to unzip it and view the contents.
The + indicates the file has an Access Control List (ACL) with additional permissions. Each rule in an ACL is called an Access Control Entry (ACE). The command ls -ale will show the ACEs for each file/folder that has an ACL The default folders OS X creates when it makes a new home folder — Desktop, Documents, Downloads, Library, Movies, Music, Pictures, ...
I use Kaleidoscope. Or just plain, old diff from the CLI
FileMerge (free), shipped with Xcode, offers a directory view. A command line version is available through the Terminal application opendiff.
Basically, it tells an app opening the file to open a copy. You do this on files that you want to use like templates. Since the app is given a copy, you'll never accidentally change the original. Basically, it automatically copies the file into its original location (as 'name copy') and lets you work on the copy.
~/Library/Containers This directory serves multiple purposes, some of which may be not yet documented by Apple. Untitled, Unsaved documents for supporting applications Applications such as Preview and TextEdit. Example Copy an image to your clipboard. Open Preview, close all windows, use the New from Clipboard command, quit. Open TextEdit, close all ...
The command open -a Mail.app [filename(s)] opens a "New Message" window in Mail.app, with the filename(s) attached.
It is not great, but the FileMerge bundled with the OS can be launched from the command line as opendiff a.txt b.txt.
Your frustration with the Finder is a worldwide sport :) Finder does make things harder sometimes. Finder exhibits different behavior depending upon the context (both the source and destination) of your files. If you drag files in the same "Volume" (or Drive), it will default to Move. If you drag files to a different "Volume" (or Drive), it will ...
As Rabarberski says, lsof can be used to find any process that has the file open. Note that you need to run the program as root, i.e., using sudo, and that you can give the pathname to the file you're interested in as an argument, so there is no need for the grep invocation in the hint that Rabarberski points to. Also, if a process holds a lock on the file, ...
Yes. Apps are installed to the usual /Applications folder. Non-admin users can browse the store, but they will need an admin username/password to install apps. Source: Help menu of App Store/Purchase Applications/Buy, download, and install applications/To buy, download, and install an application:/Step 4.
We (the OS X users) have been asking ourselves that question since the age of dawn. Very well phrased question to a sad response: OS X doesn’t do that and can’t do it without 3rd party tools. Of the 3rd party alternatives there are a lot, I’ll just go ahead and recommend what I think it’s the best alternative to Finder, but… your mileage may vary. Path ...
Right-click on the folder you want to see (In Finder) Click Get Info in the drop-down list that occurs Click the lock in the bottom-right corner Authenticate Under Sharing and Permissions click + Add your own username (or a group, like Administrators) with Read (or Read/Write) permissions Click the lock to prevent further changes Your done! You should be ...
open foo.doc, or open -n foo.doc to force it to open a new window if one is already open for that app.
Services are in ~/Library/Services and yes, that is the file that handles the service you see in the services menu. Yes, you can add or remove them and they will automatically appear or disappear from the Services menu. Restart is not necessary.
muCommander (free) muCommander has classic orthodox file manager keybindings. Sadly MC is not very mac'ish and lacks multiple tabs.
In a nutshell, yes, this behaviour is expected. It's less than ideal but it's completely explainable and it's a biproduct of how files and directories are represented on the filesystem level. It helps to understand how files and directories are represented on the underlying filesystem via inodes. And how moving a file on the same filesystem doesn't actually ...
You can put the file into an encrypted disk image. Open "/Applications/Utilities/Disk Utility" File > New > New Blank Image... In the new image dialog make sure to choose: Encryption = 128 or 256-bit AES Image Format = read/write disk image Because you chose encryption, you will be prompted to set a password for the disk image You now have a password-...
The problem: .itmsp folders are shown as files The Finder treats .itmsp folders as packages, that is, as if they were a single file. For example, in column view, anything contained within the .itmsp folder is invisible, only the document icon is shown: The Finder considers a directory to be a package if any of the following conditions is true (from the ...
You can change 'Screen shot' to 'screenshot' with the following commands defaults write com.apple.screencapture name screenshot killall SystemUIServer If you want to go digging a bit deeper in Terminal, you can achieve what you want by doing the following: NOTE: Make a backup of any files you change in case you make a mistake. cd /System/Library/...
There are several possibilities: Preview.app (comes with OS X) will open any PS (PostScript) file. In the background, I assume, a conversion to PDF takes place, but this should not be an issue. Adobe Illustrator can open and edit PostScript files. Shelling out a rather big amount of money for just viewing a PS file seems overkill, though. However, there is ...
It is possible to cut-paste files/folders in OSX 10.7 Lion's Finder (so, since 2011), but the OSX way is slightly different from the Windows way. ⌘-C (copy first) ⌘-⌥-V (now move to it's destination) So, the steps are very similar to copy-paste, but holding ⌥ (option key) moves the file/folder instead of copies it. You can also have a look in the edit ...
There are two ways I do this (and the info window is neither of them): Open the Terminal application and drag the item into the window, and a POSIX-style path will be displayed that you can copy and paste. Use Applescript... ...select an item in the Finder and run this... tell application "Finder" return info for selection as alias end tell ...or ...
DiffMerge from Sourcegear is simple and free.
Diffmerge should meet all your requirements.
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