The latest version of Chrome finally adds support for Picture in Picture video in macOS, letting you keep watching your favorite web videos while working on different websites or apps. Here’s how it works.
Some apps look great in Mojave’s new dark mode, but not all of them. Instead of the current “all or nothing” approach to dark mode in macOS, here’s a Terminal command that can let you exclude individual apps from dark mode, letting you use the feature only with the apps you want.
Apple doesn’t make it easy to download macOS High Sierra once you’re running Mojave, but there are many reasons that a user may need to do so. Thankfully, it’s still possible to grab the High Sierra installer while running Mojave. Here’s how it works.
Siri, Apple’s voice assistant, can now help you find passwords you’ve stored in iCloud Keychain, so rather than drilling down into Settings on your iPhone or Safari’s preferences on your Mac, you can just ask Siri to pull up something for you. We’ll tell you how to do just that in this article!
Many users and developers enrolled their Macs in the Mojave beta this summer, hoping to get an early peek at what Apple had in store for its yearly operating system update. But now that Mojave has shipped, these users may not want to continue receiving beta updates of future macOS releases. Here’s how to stop Mojave beta updates on your Mac.
Say goodbye to the Mac App Store, at least when it comes to updating your macOS system software. macOS Mojave has a new way to check for, download, and install software updates. Here’s how it works.
macOS Mojave and iOS 12 have teamed up to bring us Camera Continuity. Camera Continuity allows you to initiate a photo request on your Mac and then have your iPhone automatically take and send the photo or document over.
Are your desktop files seemingly missing after upgrading to macOS Mojave? Don’t worry, they’re probably just hiding behind Apple’s new desktop stacks feature. Here’s how to use and manage Mojave stacks to keep your desktop in order.
macOS Mojave introduces an entire new way to capture and edit screenshots. Now, just like iOS, when you capture a screenshot on your Mac, a preview thumbnail is shown in the lower right corner. This can be helpful if you need to review and edit most of your screenshots immediately, but it just gets in the way when you’re trying to capture lots of screenshots at once. Thankfully, this preview thumbnail can be turned off. Here’s how.
macOS Mojave introduces a full dark mode theme, but it also removes the option to use a dark background for just the menu bar and Dock. For those who like the look of a dark menu bar and Dock but find Mojave’s full dark mode to be too dark, here’s a terminal command that gives you the best of both worlds.