If you seek the new and improved every day [in any niche], you realize that nothing is set in stone.
I recently reviewed Quicksilver, an application I absolutely adore because it makes my everyday life so much easier. Not because it has a stylish user interface, or because it has flashy features that I can’t live without, but because it does one thing right. I’m not much of a mouse clicker, and getting from point A to point B as fast as possible is what I’m looking for, so when it comes to opening applications and managing tasks that once seemed long and distracting, Quicksilver did it great for me.
And then came Alfred…
I updated my MacBook Air to the latest Mac OS X edition (Lion) by downloading it from the App Store (you can find it here).
After installing it on my notebook, I also wanted to update my iMac but the OS deleted the original file
With the release of Mac OS X Lion, the overwhelming amount of new features may have created a few issues somewhat overlooked.
The new “Swipe Between Pages” Gesture automatically disables the Back/Forward capabilities the trackpad had on Internet Browsers and the Finder.
To reinstate that, you need to tweak the settings a bit.
In 2001, the iPod signified Apple’s newfound success. Nevertheless, the Personal Computer industry was still conquered by Microsoft, with most computers having Windows installed on them. With the release of Mac OS X and its subsequent upgrades Apple made sure to continue on their hard work to be the most user-friendly and all-around complete Operating System.
Apple redefined the way we listen to music, how multimedia devices change our everyday life, and it continues to re-shape how we interact with our personal computer, every day.