I am sorry to say that MacVolPlace News will be silent for the next two weeks. I am having knee replacement surgery. I hope to see you back here 12/7. -mam
Migration Assistant is a vacum cleaner!
At my house I have a 2009 iMac. It has been great (as good as a Mac Plus or Mac IIci) and there is nothing bad I can say about it.
About a year ago it got a single (two inch) vertical line of dead pixels. But this did not bother me as we had lived together so long and love overlooks small blemishes.
But then it developed severe arthritis (two hours to boot and load everything and I knew that soon it would freeze solid) so I knew something had to be done. I had to end its suffering. I would NEVER have gotten a new Mac otherwise.
So I ordered a shiny new 21" iMac. And after 10 days it arrived yesterday. Yeah!
So last night when I got home (about 5:00 p.m.) I anticipated having everything transfered and my new iMac and peripherals set up before supper.
I have been working with Apple equipment for 31 years. I have supported it, physically opened (case spreader) and modified it, run networks for it, written software manuals, created software installers for it, tested versions of Mac OS and helped develop software for it. I even ran an alpha version of the threaded OS Copeland (it could not stay up for ten minutes without crashing) Apple tried to build on top of Mac OS before they gave up and adopted NEXT and developed OS X.
So I delude myself into believing that I know what I am doing and how to do things. So this should be easy for me. Right?
I connect both iMacs with my ethernet cable, which I know to be good, and fire up Migration Assistant on the old iMac. Then start up the new iMac which asked me all the usual questions and if I want to import from another Mac. I said yes and it fired up Migration Assistant.
A couple words about iMac connectivity.
My wonderful old iMac has:
USB 4 - 480 MBit/s
FireWire 1 - 800 MBit/s (7 watts)
Ethernet 10/100/1000BASE-T (RJ-45)
My shiny new iMac has:
USB 4 - up to 5 Gbps
Thunderbolt 2 - up to 20 Gbps
Ethernet 10/100/1000BASE-T (RJ-45)
You can see that I have a limited number of choices as to how I connect.
I have WIFI at my house. Works great. Use it constantly for everything.
This is what my shiny new iMac sees and decides to use to connect to my beautiful old iMac. Migration Assistant does not give me ANY other option, even though the progress screen tells me the WIFI will be slow and for faster transfer I should connect an Ethernet cable between the two iMacs. ??!!??!!
So I say, "What the hell. As long as it gets done I don't care how long. I can wait or let it run overnight." If things only worked like they should.
Remember when there was no Apple software that didn't work correctly, that how it worked was obvious and a restart fixed everything?
I miss those days.
So Migration Assistant is making progress at about 20MBS. Fine by me. Then MBS starts to drop off and when Migration Assistant reaches about 40-45% it stops and tells me it has lost communication with the old iMac.
My WIFI, Router, cable moden and both iMacs are not only visible during this process, they are within reach. The WIFI, and everything else), is up running and working. I know because I can use my phone and my wife in the other room on her iPad has not yelled at me.
Nothing to do but reboot and try again. After all, stuff happens right? And this is OS X not Mac OS.
Only the same thing happens again and again and again... (I am nothing if not persistent.)
During this process I did email Tim the Enchanter (he suggest using FireWire or Thunderbolt to connect [see connectivity above]) but he could not offer a solution or explain why there was no recognition of the Ethernet cable.
I did not figure this out. OS X and the new Macs are so closed (a delebrite Apple decision to require you to come back to them for everything.) There is nothing I can do but retry and cuss.
I did both and gave up and went to bed at midnight.
It is still not done.
If, or when, I find a solution I will be letting you know.
I am not happy. :-(( I have a shiny new iMac I can not use and a beautiful old slow iMac I can use.
Anyway, that's one man's opinion.
The new Apple Pencil for iPad Pro packs a great deal of advanced technology into a tiny package, including a logic board that's actually folded in half to fit inside the writing tool. -- AppleInsider.
Apple on Thursday posted a new support document on its website, responding to complaints about iPad Pros suddenly going black and refusing to accept touch or button input. -- AppleInsider.
Still a rare find, with asking prices on eBay double -- or more -- its $99 suggested price, the Apple Pencil is slowly finding its way into the hands of consumers who are early adopters of the jumbo-sized iPad Pro. AppleInsider had the chance to spend an extended period of time with the new stylus, and we offer our initial first look. -- AppleInsider.
Shortly after the launch of the iPad Pro, buyers began complaining about an issue that caused the iPad Pro to become unresponsive after charging, requiring a hard restart to restore functionality.
Apple has now responded to those complaints with a support document letting customers know it's looking into the problem and recommending the aforementioned hard restart as an interim fix. -- MacRumors.
When logging into a Mac you generally see your list of usernames that you can click, followed by a password entry field. While you can enable other features such as a the shutdown and restart buttons, as well as the system's input menu, these are fairly static functions that offer utility but no additional information about the system. However, being able to identify a system at the login window may be useful, and in OS X there are two ways to accomplish this. -- MacIssues.
If you haven't mastered iOS 9 and all its new tricks introduced in September, then it's easy to find yourself using the iPad Pro as just a jumbo iPad Air or iPad mini. But new multitasking features like Picture in Picture, Split View, and Slide Over transform the iPad Pro experience and shine on the larger display if you know how to use them and which apps work. And while the iPad Pro doesn't have 3D Touch like new iPhones, there's a similar keyboard cursor gesture to now about. All that plus much more on unlocking the full potential of the iPad Pro. -- 9to5Mac.
Today's Quick Tip is about forwarding messages in Mail under OS X. If you need to show someone a chain of emails, for example, and you don't want to have to forward them one at a time, then this tip'll make you happy. And you can choose whether to send them all in the body of your message or as attachments! Neato. -- The Mac Observer.
Oh Apple, what happened to the days when you were the interface of choice because you were easier to understand than any other tech product?
If you have experienced the company's recent products you know that those days are far in the past, sacrificed to thinner, lighter, more beautiful hardware sold with any old software the company can push out. -- Phoenix Business Journal.
Despite our undeserved reputation of complacency, every Mac user knows that sometimes things go wrong. When they do we can usually boot up Disk Recovery mode to try to deal with it. In this short guide I'll tell you how to do that and share three other ways to save your Mac life.
When things go wrong try Recovery Mode. All you need to do to access this is Restart your Mac and hold Command-R when you hear the startup sound. You can release these keys once the Apple symbol and grey progress bar appear on your display.
But what can you do if this doesn't work? -- Computerworld.
It's great to get a new computer. Everything is new and shinny, but a new system has few programs pre-loaded. You look in the App Store and on the web, but many of the popular programs are so expensive.
Fortunately, there are alternatives. I'll show you some free programs that are great, some cheaper for pay programs, and ways to get the more expensive programs for pennies. -- Tuts+.
Digital assistants such as Siri are billed as great time-savers, and there's no denying that Apple's voice-activated feature can be a real help. But security experts at Trend Micro warn that it also poses a serious privacy risk for iPhone owners. -- BetaNews.
Hey, folks! It's been a few days, for which I apologize--I managed to get a hold of an Apple Pencil on Wednesday, and all writing time got thrown out the window in favor of some heavy-duty stylus testing. If you're an artist looking forward to hearing more about the iPad Pro, this is the journaling day for you. -- iMore.
I missed you yesterday but I was home being sick. -mam
Members of Apple's registered developer program can now access the fourth pre-release beta of OS X 10.11.2, a forthcoming maintenance and security update for its OS X El Capitan operating system.
Identified as build 15C47a, the new beta was released on Apple's developer website and via the Mac App Store on Tuesday. The forthcoming update is not expected to hold major feature additions, but should bring the usual assortment of backend.
Developers have been asked to focus their testing on Calendar, graphics, Mail, networking, Notes, Photos, Spotlight, USB and Wi-Fi, features under constant refinement. The company has been on a weekly schedule in pushing out OS X betas, the most recent of which contained minor changes to the same focus areas.
Apple on Tuesday posted two new profiles to its "iPad in Education" subsite as part of an ongoing campaign to promote the tablet's uses in arts and science classrooms. -- AppleInsider.
The fourth beta of iOS 9.2 was released on Wednesday to both registered developers and public beta testers, supporting third-party action extensions within Safari, as well as AT&T's new NumberSync feature.
The fourth beta of iOS 9.2 is identified as build 13C5075. It is available over the air to registered devices through Software Update, via iTunes, or can be downloaded from Apple's developer portal.
The new build arrives eight days after Apple issued the third beta of iOS 9.2 to developers.
The most notable change in iOS 9.2 revealed by Apple is a change to how the Safari Web browser works in third-party apps, enabling user-installed extensions to operate in those conditions. It also supports AT&T's forthcoming NumberSync technology for receiving phone calls across devices.
Users running iOS 9.2 beta to can open the Settings app, choose Phone, then Wi-Fi Calling. From there, tap on Add Wi-Fi Calling For Other Devices, agree to the terms and conditions, and Wi-Fi Calling will be enabled for other devices tied to your iCloud account.
Developers testing software on the new fourth-generation Apple TV were given access to a new tvOS 9.1 beta on Wednesday, the third pre-release build issued thus far.
Those with a registered Apple TV can now download the latest beta via the system's software update, or install it over a USB-C cable connected to a Mac.
Testers have found that tvOS 9.1 adds support for Siri searches in the Apple Music service. Apple itself has said that the functionality will be available to users early next year, potentially suggesting that tvOS 9.1 remains far from release.
Digging around in the tvOS code, developers have also found evidence of support for app folders. As of yet, folders are not available in tvOS 9.1. -- AppleInsider.
A new HDMI box called "Drift TV," priced at around £80/$100, promises to improve your quality of sleep (and reduce the time it takes you to fall asleep) by removing or reducing the amount of blue light emitted by your TV screen. -- Ars Technica.
Horace Dediu uses his actual conversation using the Apple Pencil to demonstrate is attributes. -- Asymco.
A blaring megaphone is an effective way to get people's attention. But what if the people in the room speak a multitude of languages?
A Tokyo airport is trying to solve the language gap with international travelers with a megaphone that lets the user communicate in three different languages. A worker speaking one of three languages, Chinese, Korean or English, can have their message broadcast in the other two. -- Cult of Mac.
If something's gone wrong with your Mac, it's good to have tricks up your sleeve! In today's Quick Tip, we're gonna talk about some keys you can hold down while your computer's booting up and what symptoms you might try to address by doing so. We'll also give you a bunch of resources to use if you're having trouble, so ya'know you might want to bookmark this tip for when the "stuff" hits the fan, if you know what we mean. -- The Mac Observer.
From time to time, with some older versions of Skype or even in some sporadic cases with apps in OS X El Capitan, the FaceTime (front facing) camera can fail to work with the message "There is no connected camera." Here's a quick tip on how to bring the camera back to life. -- The Mac Observer.
Dr. Mac loves the camera on his new iPhone 6s Plus. Its image stabilization makes videos look more professional, and the new Live Photos feature, which captures 3 seconds of video when you shoot a still photo, is a winner. He's been shooting more photos and videos than usual lately, which led him to think about tips that may help you get better results when shooting photos or videos with your iPhone... -- The Mac Observer.
If you have a system that is used by other people, you may want to give them managed user accounts and then reserve a separate administrative account for installing apps and changing system settings. This is especially true for situations where many people may be using one computer, such as in classrooms. While you can always create an administrative account, by default such accounts will show up along with others at the login window, in the Fast User Switch menu, and other locations; however, you can set this up to be hidden from most of these locations. -- MacIssues.
The discovery of a stable form of one-dimensional diamond has scientists racing to understand its properties. The first signs are that diamond nanothread will be more versatile than anyone expected. -- MIT Technology Review.
If you have a new iPad Pro and have had issues using the new software keyboard, you're probably not alone. Aside from following the iPhone 6/Plus lead and adding new keys in the space around the QWERTY keyboard, iPad Pro includes a full sized shift key and half-height number keys which in theory require fewer taps to access more characters. -- 9to5Mac.
Having started out with my first impressions a week ago, highlighted my core questions and decided on Monday that the iPad Pro couldn't replace my iPad Air 2 (only be an additional device), it's time to make my decision. -- 9to5Mac.
Mac users who want a bit more network security can turn on an optional firewall feature in OS X called Stealth Mode. With Stealth Mode enabled, the Mac will not acknowledge or respond to typical network discovery attempts with ICMP ping requests, and will not answer connections attempts made from closed TCP and UDP networks. Essentially, it makes the Mac appear to these requests as if it doesn't exist at all. -- OS X Daily.
Intuit has released the latest version of venerable home and small business accounting package Quicken. The updated Quicken 2016 includes new features for Mac and Windows users that are designed to further help users to track balances, conduct transactions, and manage their money.
In addition to managing multiple financial accounts in one location, customers can now see, track and pay all bills in one place. After users link bills, Quicken automatically tracks due dates and amounts due, eliminating the need to log into multiple accounts.
Quicken users can easily pay tracked bills using Quicken Bill Pay, newly integrated for OS X users. This lets users pay their bills, transfer money between accounts, see what bills have been paid, and which are coming or are past due so they can manage cash flow.
Taking customer complaints to heart, Quicken claims to have expanded customer support in the United States and improved the reliability and accuracy of bank downloads and transactions. Intuit has noted that it has grown the Quicken product development team to build out the next generation of features.
Packages with Quicken for Mac start at $75. Starter editions for Windows begin at $39.
Navigating the tvOS interface on the fourth-generation Apple TV using the Siri Remote couldn't be easier--that is, unless your vision is impaired or you simply have difficulty discerning if an on-screen item is selected or not. -- iDownload Blog.
[Just when you think you have heard it all....] In a 8-7 vote the Texas State Board of Education rejected a plan to create a group of state university professors to fact-check textbooks approved for the state's 5.2 million public-school students. The CS Monitor reports: "The Board of Education approves textbooks in the nation's second-largest state and stood by its vetting process -- despite a Houston-area mother recently complaining that a world geography book used by her son's ninth grade class referred to African slaves as 'workers.' The publisher, McGraw-Hill Education, apologized and moved to make immediate edits. [We don't want them too know the facts. That's dangerous. -mam] -- Texas Tribune.
A now infamous photo [leaked by Edward Snowden] showed NSA employees around a box labeled Cisco during a so-called 'interdiction' operation, one of the spy agency's most productive programs,' writes Jeremy Kirk. 'Once that genie is out of the bottle, it's a hell of job to put it back in,' said Steve Durbin, managing director of the Information Security Forum in London. Yet that's just what Cisco is trying to do, and early next year, the company plans to open a facility in the Research Triangle Park in North Carolina where customers can test and inspect source code in a secure environment. But, considering that a Cisco router might have 30 million lines of code, proving a product hasn't been tampered with by spy agencies is like trying 'to prove the non-existence of god,' says Joe Skorupa, a networking and communications analyst with Gartner. -- CSO.
Some people picking up a replacement iPhone 6s are finding that their Messages and Recent Calls data is missing after restoring from iCloud, according to numerous complaints. -- AppleInsider.
Social networking service Foursquare is now an official supplier of business listings for Apple Maps, joining Yelp in giving users ratings and reviews for local businesses. -- AppleInsider.
Last week's terrorist attack on Paris sounded a call to arms for hawkish U.S. officials seeking broad oversight of encrypted digital communications, some of whom used the opportunity to rekindle discussions with Silicon Valley technology companies. -- AppleInsider.
An Apple patent published on Tuesday shows continued work into so-called "gaze detection" technology, particularly as a means to control certain user interface events like autocorrect pop-ups, app notifications and more. -- AppleInsider.
Your iPhone can now distinguish between a light tap and a hard press thanks to 3D Touch, but the geniuses at a Carnegie Mellon University spinoff called Qeexo have found a way to one-up the iPhone 6s display with some new software that can determine the exact angle of your finger as you tap. -- Cult of Mac.
We all feel it, the siren call of increased security so we can prevent another horrific terror attack. In France, in Britain, throughout Europe, in the U.S., in every country opposed to extremist Islamists, we feel that call. But we must resist the urge to throw privacy out the window in the name of fighting terrorism because we will get nothing in return. -- The Mac Observer.
For years, Apple followed user-centered design principles. Then something went wrong.
Once upon a time, Apple was known for designing easy-to-use, easy-to-understand products. It was a champion of the graphical user interface, where it is always possible to discover what actions are possible, clearly see how to select that action, receive unambiguous feedback as to the results of that action, and have the power to reverse that action--to undo it--if the result is not what was intended.
No more. -- Fast Company.
Suggestions that the attacks in Paris last Friday were helped by easy access to encryption technology are not based in evidence.
Let's start with what we don't know. No firm details have been released about how the perpetrators of the attacks in Paris last Friday communicated. -- MIT Technology Review.
The U.S. Patent and Trademark Office officially published a series of 53 newly granted patents for Apple Inc. today. In this particular report we cover Apple's first patent on annotating on an a tablet with a stylus all the way back to 2001 debunking the myth that Apple was never going to use a stylus with an iDevice. Apple was also granted patents for voice and gaze controls. This would mark Apple's second gaze control patent. Their first granted patent for gaze controls was issued earlier this year that dealt with eye-tracking. Apple was also granted a design patent today for the iPhone 5s. We wrap up this week's granted patent report with our traditional listing of the remaining granted patents that were issued to Apple today. -- Patently Apple.
Steve Gentile writes in with a question that, in similar language, many readers have. He wants to be able to maintain essentially a family iCloud Photo Library. He upgraded to 200GB of iCloud storage and has about 20GB in his own Photos library. He and his wife both sync to their own iCloud accounts, and they have a Mac with Photos on it as well. -- Macworld.
Using online backups that archive files to the cloud is convenient, but the inertia makes it hard to switch.
I've been using CrashPlan for several years and have accumulated an enormous archive of files, online and in local storage, using their software. But over time, I've had so many troubles keeping CrashPlan running reliably on one of my computers that I was ready to switch that one Mac to a different cloud-storage system.
However, with terabytes archived online and on a local drive, and about 1.3TB of data that I'd ideally like to back up with a new service, that's easier said than done. If you're in a similar situation, or even trying to get started with a comprehensive backup plan, these lessons I've taken away from the transition will help. -- Macworld.
Things have moved on rather a lot since I gave my first impressions and highlighted my core questions in choosing between my existing iPad Air 2 and the iPad Pro. Further usage of it has made it abundantly clear that the iPad Pro cannot replace a standard iPad. It's ridiculously over-sized for reading or watching Netflix in bed, and there are other times when the smaller version was simply more convenient. -- 9to5Mac.
Apple's iPhone comes with a feature that you may not be using right now: Shake to Undo. As the name suggests, shaking your iPhone can undo text and number input from almost any app.
Whereas most high-tech companies like to welcome the world in and show everyone what life is like behind the scenes, Apple, as is typically the case, tends to operate a little bit differently. Much like its products, life at Apple is somewhat shrouded in secrecy. Not only will you have little luck getting current employees to talk about what they're working on or what life at the company is like, convincing former employees to provide any insight as to what life is like inside the mothership is equally as challenging. -- Quora.
No one wants to find out they've been conned over the holidays. But some consumers may end up finding coal in their stockings, thanks to the season's blizzard of fake reviews. -- CBS News.
Hedy Lamarr is a household name for the wrong reason. Her name is known as a Hollywood actress, but her legacy is in your pocket and reaches far more people than her movies. She was a brilliant thinker who plied her skills during World War II, developing technology that could help to win the war. Her patent wasn't used at the time, but is a foundation of spread-spectrum which is used in the radio modules of your cellphone: WiFi, Bluetooth, GPS, and others. This frequency hopping concept sat unused for decades before being added to the most ubiquitous of wireless connectivity methods. -- Hackaday.
Apple Pay might soon let you send person-to-person payments, but you don't need to wait on Cupertino to split the cost of a pizza without cash. AppleInsider took a look at some of the most popular money transfer apps available now for iOS. -- AppleInsider.
Our full review of the iPad Pro covers a lot of ground, but there is one small item that escaped our notice. When iFixit tore the device apart, it found a USB 3.0 controller, and Apple has confirmed to us that the new iPad Pro will in fact support USB 3.0 transfer speeds over its Lightning port. USB 3.0 supports theoretical transfer speeds of up to 5Gbps, a little over 10 times faster than USB 2.0's 480Mbps. -- AppleInsider.
The cloud is well on its way to becoming the standard model for IT, just sixteen years after it first formed. It couples flexibility, scale, and reliability to user-friendliness and ubiquity. It has created some of the world's largest companies, as well as empowering some of the smallest. The cloud has changed the economics of providing and using services, bringing many new opportunities--and also a few teething problems, of course. -- Ars Technica.
Bernard Desarnauts had a great idea a few weeks ago: the world needs an event to discuss Apple Watch. After recovering from the shock of not thinking of it first and then from the shock that nobody else had either, I immediately agreed and along with Ben Bajarin and Farshad Nayeri, we quickly rallied to organize and anchor this event: Glance: A Deep Look at Apple Watch. -- Asymco.
What better reason to stay at home and avoid the holiday throngs than with this pair of early deals on lessons in data analytics? These lessons cover Google Analytics and Excel, and both are going for more than 90% off -- it doesn't take a great grip on numbers to know that's a good deal. -- Cult of Mac.
If you just got a new iPad or iPhone and are wondering what to do with your old one, you should think about trading it in.
We recently launched a gadget buyback program that promises to pay more for used and broken Apple devices than Gazelle, Walmart and even Apple itself. -- Cult of Mac.
Today we're going to talk about Force Touch on the Mac and some interesting (and not obvious) ways you can use it. Want to interact with links, addresses, and phone numbers in Mail? Or see all open windows for an application? Or edit your contacts in a flash? You can do all that and more, and we're here to tell you how. -- The Mac Observer.
If you have an iPad Pro and a Mac you have the perfect setup for a dual display system. You'll need to buy the Duet Display app to make the magic happen, and the setup is pretty easy. Watch The Mac Observer's how to video to see an iPad Pro serving double duty as a MacBook Pro display. -- The Mac Observer.
You don't have to spend a ton of money to get a professional level graphics tablet for your Mac if you have an iPad Pro or iPad Air. You'll need to buy Astropad from the App Store to get started. Watch The Mac Observer's video showing how you can get up and running. -- The Mac Observer.
Even though in most cases Apple's Bonjour networking technology allows your Mac to discover relevant services that are broadcast by nearby systems (e.g., shared systems showing in the Finder sidebar), there are times when you may need to enter computer names manually to connect. In these cases, you will have to specify the full name of the system you are targeting, including its domain. For Mac systems, this means append the ".local" suffix to a computer name in order to target it on the local network. However, there is a quick way to avoid having to do this. -- MacIssues.
Back in 2014 Patently Mobile covered Microsoft's Surface Pro 3 in context with the use of their digital pen for art, specifically art by Phil Galloway. While the artwork was very nice, it wasn't the kind of artwork that demanded fine details. Flash forward to the present and CNN's review of the iPad Pro included finite detailed artwork created by Nikolai Lockertsen using the new Apple Pencil. As you can see in our cover graphic it's quite stunning. -- Patently Apple.
Microexpressions reveal your deepest emotions, even when you are trying to hide them. Now a machine vision algorithm has learned to spot them, with wide-ranging applications from law enforcement to psychological analysis.
Most people are good at recognizing the ordinary emotions on other people's faces. But there are another set of facial expression that most people are almost entirely unaware of. In the late 1960s, psychologists discovered that when humans try to hide their emotions, they often display their real feelings in "microexpressions" that appear and disappear in the blink of an eye. -- MIT T.
If you've ever found yourself stymied in trying to use Apple's current apps, a Fast Company article by design gurus Don Norman and Bruce Tognazzini lays out some of the mistakes Apple is making. -- TidBITS.
I posted my first impressions of the iPad Pro yesterday, and having spent much of the past 24 hours mostly using it rather than my MacBook, I now have more of a sense of why Tim Cook thinks it could be a laptop replacement. -- 9to5Mac.
Tonight I won the Apple Pencil lottery at my local Apple Store. I made the two-hour drive over to New Orleans to pick up an iPad Pro that I'd ordered online for Personal Pickup in store, half because I wanted avoid shipping delays and half because I want to take a chance on iPad Pro accessories being in stock. That paid off thanks to some dumb luck, and now I've officially had some hands-on time with the iPad Pro's digital stylus.
But first, the story of how I caught one of these rare unicorns in the wild... -- 9to5Mac.
True confession time. I'm an academic; a teacher, a researcher, and a political and scientific current events junkie. with a collaboration disorder (I'm happy to tell you what I learned recently). Oh, I'm also a Mac user.
That means my Mac is the tool of choice for setting up curriculum, doing online research, and keeping up with whatever needs to be kept up with in academia, science, and my all time entertainment favorite, politics. If that sounds a bit like you, then here's a tool you'll love to use and it's free. -- Mac 360.
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