Apple, for some reason, stops Boot Camp support early for Intel-based Macintosh computers. I frankly don’t understand it. It’s so easy to support newer Windows versions, as the burden (much like Linux) gets absorbed into the kernel.
Apple yanks a key way to test if your Mac is sick, and I think it boils down to dollars and cents.
I take apart the good, bad, and ugly of when you use software to heal hardware.
I take another look at the Mac Pro, and how machines Apple made in 2006 are still owning Macs sold today.
I explain, once again, the biggest security hole on Mac today. And, this time, why you need to watch out each time you get a new Mac, too.
Be very careful how you install Seagate’s drive diagnostic software on Mac, even if downloading from their own web site.
If you install the latest Java update, released yesterday, on OS X Lion or OS X Mountain Lion, it will not only delete the Java web-plugin, but it will delete something you didn’t expect… Java Preferences.app. Apple did make note of this, in the security descriptor notes for the update, but nowhere in the notes […]