Possible duplicate to this superuser question.
However, you may want to read this article.
Here is the gist you really need to do:
Make sure that no malware is running / slowing down your mac.
In Terminal, identify running processes: ps -ef
Make sure to close any unneeded resource intensive applications and processes, e.g. check the CPU, Memory, Disk ...
No web or PC interface are viable.
Just messages on macOS allows a non iOS interface, however all recent iOS devices have full keyboard support. Wired and wireless keyboards work great even on an iPhone and command tab app switching lets you rock keyboard shortcuts and navigate almost everything out of the box without a touch interface.
There's a few things to try here to help us narrow down this problem.
Boot into Safe Mode
Follow these steps to boot your Mac into Safe Mode:
Fully shut down your Mac
Restart your Mac
Immediately press the Shift key and keep it down
Let go of the Shift key when you see the login window
Now log into your Mac and (NOTE: If you have FileVault enabled you ...
Yes, you can submit such apps! I have done so before and got them approved.
You’ll probably be asked to provide more information about your setup, or be asked to provide a video of you actually using an iOS device to control the hardware.
Unfortunately, the best you can do is revert to Mojave. This is a bug in AppKit that Apple caused (and must soon fix). It persists in beta 7.
I can feel your pain. I need my Electron apps like VS Code and Insomnia. The bug also affects JetBrains apps like PyCharm and Android Studio (based off IntelliJ).
The text actually does not state that it will be verified until it is deleted. Rather it says that the certificate will be trusted until the apps are deleted. That is different.
The signature on the app which is checked via the certificate (amongst other things) expires after a set time. You'll need to connect to the internet to verify the app again.
Files in the following subfolders of the root level /Library or User Library will not affect the performance of your Mac at all, as they will not be read or executed:
(Not an exhaustive list.)
Files in the following subfolders might affect performance as they may be loading or trying to load non-existent ...
Application preferences and caches will not have any impact on system performance, but if there are leftover startup daemons running, etc., there could absolutely be a performance penalty. There is no way to know for certain how much of an impact there could be. The best advice I can offer is to always check the application developer's uninstall guidelines. ...
The original question was posted before the days of System Integrity Protection (SIP), so this address SIP enabled versions of macOS thru the current macOS Mojave...
Not that I recommend deleting pre-installed Apple applications; however, if that's what you're wanting to do, then make sure you have a current Time Machine backup. Then reboot1 your Mac to its ...