For those who still use optical drives with their Macs, here’s a tip on how to add or remove the handy eject icon from your menu bar.
If you’d like to customize the way your Mac’s menu bar looks, then come learn how to rearrange and delete its so-called status icons! These handy shortcuts—which will let you do everything from joining Wi-Fi networks to searching with Spotlight—can be moved around, and we’ll tell you how.
System Integrity Protection is an important security feature in macOS that prevents access to critical system files and apps. But it can also break legacy workflows and applications that rely on this access. If you’re willing to accept the risks, here’s how to disable System Integrity Protection.
Features like AirDrop and the ability to unlock your Mac with your Apple Watch require that Wi-Fi be enabled on your Mac. But what if you prefer to use a hardwired Ethernet network instead? Here’s how to configure your Mac to use both Ethernet and Wi-Fi simultaneously for the best of both worlds.
Apple Mail is a great program, and the way it handles quoted text in replies is one thing that makes it so awesome. If you only want to include part of the original message in your reply to the sender, then you have to learn how! We’ve got the instructions in this article.
The macOS Photos app is a great free photo editor and management tool, but it lacks several key features including the ability to batch edit multiple photos at once. If you’re willing to use a few keystrokes, however, there’s somewhat of a workaround that lets you quickly edit multiple images at once. Here’s how it works.
Microsoft Word for Mac lets you easily add a simple date and time stamp, but did you know that you can also have that date and time entry automatically update whenever you open the file? You can, and it’s very handy (especially if you want to prove you’ve been working!). Here’s how it works.
Apple today introduced the next version of its Mac operating system, macOS Mojave, at its WWDC keynote. The update brings a number of new features, including a dark mode, dynamic desktop, improved screenshot and screen capture tools, and new apps like Stocks and News. But will your Mac be able to run the free upgrade when it’s released later this year?
Apple is planning to remove support for 32-bit apps in macOS, but if you’re ready for the future, you can enable a 64-bit-only mode on your Mac right now. Here’s how to do it, as well as why you may want to hold off on killing 32-bit apps so soon.
Have you recently seen a warning from Apple that a particular app or game is “not optimized for your Mac?” If so, this means that at least one of the apps installed on your Mac is 32-bit only, and Apple is in the process of requiring apps to move to 64-bit. Here’s how to check if you have 32-bit apps installed on your Mac, and what to do if you find some.