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Changing your resolution doesn't really affect performance. What will give the effect of improving or reducing performance is refresh rate. A higher refresh rate will smooth things out giving you the "feeling" that things are much faster. A lower one will make things look more "jumpy" thus giving the effect of lagging performance. The ...


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Probably the easiest sequence of steps: Copy masked image in Keynote Cmd+N in Preview Cmd+C Paste in Keynote


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I find that exporting as jpeg keeps sufficient quality and reduces the size markedly. I usually crop using the screen editor / grab (cmnd shift 4) then open in preview and export as jpeg.


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It seem like this is, in fact, hardcoded in mDNSResponder. ╰─ grep -A5 -B5 "Register localhost" ./mDNSResponder-1096.40.7/mDNSMacOSX/mDNSMacOSX.c const domainname *const localHostName = (const domainname *) "\x9" "localhost"; const domainname *const broadcastHostName = (const domainname *) "\xd" &...


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I have just connected a LG 43UN700-B to a non-retina MacBook Pro 2012 (with NVIDIA GeForce GT 650M 1024 MB video card). Using a Mini Displayport to HDMI adapter, the screen maxed out at 1080p (60Hz), which really wasn't very useable for a screen this size. However, with a 4k capable Mini Displayport to Displayport adapter and cable, I was able to run the ...


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Haven't come across any tools that do what you've described out of the box. That said, if the goal is to move the cursor to another screen or more generally to control the cursor, I'd say check out BetterTouchTool as it allows you to "warp" your mouse position. Alternatively, if you're willing to write some Lua, I'd say take a look at Hammerspoon.


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MacOS can scale any monitor. It scales best to integer numbers: by default 2x scaling, so a 3200 x 1800 would scale best to half that, 1600 x 900.


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