A longstanding problem on the Mac is the one where the icons in your Dock get replaced by weird default icons, making it hard to see what you’re looking for. In today’s article, we’ll give you a couple of suggestions for how to fix this odd (and frustrating) issue!
If you use File Explorer’s “Icon” view to see a preview of your files, you may notice that lots of files, such as PSDs, only display an icon. Here’s a free utility that gives Windows the ability to properly display these file previews.
Our iPhones and iPads are packed with more apps than ever, and a new feature in iOS 11 is going to make managing those apps much, much easier. Finally, after years of being forced to move and arrange apps one-by-one, iOS 11 introduces the ability to move multiple apps at once on your iPhone or iPad home screens.
Adding in custom icons for your Mac’s folders is easy and fun! Plus, it can help you identify particularly important items at a glance, especially on your Desktop or in your Dock. In this article, we’ll go over the steps and discuss what to do if your fancy icons don’t show in your Dock.
OS X lets users “hide” applications on the desktop, which leaves the app open but removes all of its windows from view. As a result, hidden apps are sometimes difficult to keep track of, so here’s a simple Terminal command that will dim the Dock icon of any hidden app, allowing you to quickly see which apps are currently hidden on your Mac.
Many Mac users view their desktop as a catch-all repository for their files, documents, and projects, making it a potentially disorganized mess in many instances. If you need to quickly clean up your desktop for a screenshot or screencast, don’t waste time manually moving files. Use this simple Terminal command instead.