After connecting the printer via a USB C -> USB adapter, run:
In my instance the USB adapter was /dev/cu.usbmodem14101
screen /dev/cu.usbmodem14101 115200
Where 115200 is the baud rate.
Et voila, you can see what the printer is doing.
When upgrading one of our MacBook Pros today we found that El Capitan downloaded but did nothing else, still showing “download” in the App Store: Clicking on the “Download button here does nothing. Selecting the “Updates” tab shows this: Not super handy. However, assuming that it downloaded correctly we can kick off the installer from the Applications folder: This one’s easy – open it as though you would any application and you should see: Sorted. Good luck installing the new OS and enjoy! We’re pleased so far.
After upgrading Lightroom 5.6 to 5.7, it refused to open with the error:
Library not loaded: @executable_path/../Frameworks/asneu.framework/versions/a/asneuThis problem stems from the fact that the system drive is a case sensitive file system; in a similar vein, we were recently unable to install Adobe CC on a similar system as it is also incompatible with a case sensitive file system. We fixed our Lightroom issue by changing the path from:
/Applications/Adobe Photoshop Lightroom 5.app/Contents/Frameworks/asneu.framework/Versions/Ato:
/Applications/Adobe Photoshop Lightroom 5.app/Contents/Frameworks/asneu.framework/versions/aThe above assumes a normal install to the /Applications directory. If you are game to try the change yourself, you make the change via Terminal:
cd /Applications/Adobe\ Photoshop\ Lightroom\ 5.app/Contents/Frameworks/asneu.framework sudo mv Versions versions cd versions sudo mv A aNow try and start Lightroom and you should be successful.
After mounting your shares using Command+K in Finder, go to:
Settings -> Users and Groups -> Click on the lock to allow changesSelect “Login items” at the top, click on the plus symbol, then find your server on the left pane: Click on the samba/CIFS share you wish to automount, then select “Add”; you should now see it in the list: In theory, to hide the Finder window which opens when it is mounted you select the “Hide” tickbox on the left side of the share name. This doesn’t seem to work, however! Click on the lock to prevent further changes, restart and you should see your shares automount on boot.
For those who don’t want the available users to be publically visible to whoever wakes up or powers on your Mac, there is an easy way of hiding the list – or just select members. In a Terminal window run the following:
sudo defaults write /Library/Preferences/com.apple.loginwindow HiddenUsersList -array-add [username]You can do this to multiple accounts at once;
sudo defaults write /Library/Preferences/com.apple.loginwindow HiddenUsersList -array-add [username01] [username02] [username03]To find the username that OS X uses for each user account, do the following:
Go to System Preferences -> Users and Groups -> Click the lock to allow changes -> Right click on a username -> Advanced OptionsUnder the section:
Account Name…you will see the account name which OS X uses for that user account.