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Jeroen W. Pluimers on .NET, C#, Delphi, databases, and personal interests

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Archive for the ‘macOS 10.13 High Sierra’ Category

GitHub – synack/knockknock: Who’s there?

Posted by jpluimers on 2020/02/10

[WayBack] GitHub – synack/knockknock: Who’s there?:

KnockKnock displays persistent items (scripts, commands, binaries, etc.), that are set to execute automatically on OS X. For a comprehensive presentation on OS X malware, persistence, and KnockKnock, see the following slides [WayBack].

Via:

–jeroen

Posted in Apple, Mac, Mac OS X / OS X / MacOS, MacBook, MacBook Retina, macOS 10.12 Sierra, macOS 10.13 High Sierra, Power User | Leave a Comment »

Commander One review: A superior alternative to Android File Transfer on Mac

Posted by jpluimers on 2020/01/10

On my list of software to try: [WayBackCommander One review: A superior alternative to Android File Transfer on Mac

Via: [WayBack] Looks like a must-have for anyone using a Mac (with MacOS) and an Android phone. – Roderick Gadellaa – Google+

–jeroen

Posted in Android, Android Devices, Apple, Development, iMac, Mac, Mac OS X / OS X / MacOS, MacBook, MacBook Retina, MacBook-Air, MacBook-Pro, MacMini, macOS 10.12 Sierra, macOS 10.13 High Sierra, Mobile Development, Software Development | Leave a Comment »

Apple Mac OS X / OS X / macOS versions and history graphs – Wikipedia

Posted by jpluimers on 2020/01/03

Based on [WayBackmacOS – Wikipedia and follow-up of OS X – the versions and their names – as I always forget them and osx – How to find out Mac OS X version from Terminal? (via: Super User)

Release history (with release dates):

The graph with Apple Mac OS X / OS X / Mac OS versions cannot do without a graph showing the BSD and Unix inheritance.

Graph origins:

More complete Mac OS X / OS X / Mac OS and Unix timelines are below from macOS version history – Wikipedia.

–jeroen

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Posted in Apple, Mac OS X / OS X / MacOS, Mac OS X 10.4 Tiger, Mac OS X 10.5 Leopard, Mac OS X 10.6 Snow Leopard, Mac OS X 10.7 Lion, macOS 10.12 Sierra, macOS 10.13 High Sierra, OS X 10.10 Yosemite, OS X 10.11 El Capitan, OS X 10.8 Mountain Lion, OS X 10.9 Mavericks, Power User | Leave a Comment »

macos – User account no longer in ‘admin’, how to recover? – Ask Different

Posted by jpluimers on 2019/06/07

For my link archive:

–jeroen

Posted in Apple, iMac, Mac, Mac OS X / OS X / MacOS, MacBook, MacBook Retina, MacBook-Air, MacBook-Pro, MacMini, macOS 10.12 Sierra, macOS 10.13 High Sierra, OS X 10.11 El Capitan, Power User | Leave a Comment »

osx lion – osx change printer ip address without adding new printer – Super User

Posted by jpluimers on 2019/04/29

From [WayBack] osx lion – osx change printer ip address without adding new printer – Super User:

Q

Is there a way to change a printer’s IP address in OSX (Lion) without having to add a new printer? I did find Printer IP Remedy, but was curious if there was an ‘official’ method.

A

You can do this in the CUPS web interface with the following steps:

  1. Open Terminal.app and run cupsctl WebInterface=yes. This enables the CUPS web interface
  2. Open http://127.0.0.1:631/printers in your web browser
  3. Click on the printer you want to change. From the “Administration” drop down, select “Modify Printer”.
  4. Log in with your local admin account
  5. Select the new printer IP either from “Discovered Network Printers” or add it manually with “Other Network Printers”. Make sure that you keep the same connection protocol as it says in “Current Connection” (for me, this was LPD).

Once you’re done with this, Mac OS X will directly print to the new IP address. There is no need to reboot or so. If you want to disable the CUPS web interface again, run cupsctl WebInterface=no.

The CUPS solution works splendid in MacOS as well, so there was no need for [Archive.is] Printer IP Remedy 1.3 free download for Mac | MacUpdate.

Without the CUPS web interface enabled, the web-interface at http://127.0.0.1:631/printers looks like this:

Web Interface is Disabled

The web interface is currently disabled. Run “cupsctl WebInterface=yes” to enable it.

After enabling it like the CUPS web interface wit cupsctl WebInterface=yes, you can see I have the same printer configured multiple times with different communication protocols and output languages:

Printers

Search in Printers:

Showing 6 of 6 printers.

Queue Name Description Location Make and Model Status
OKI_MC342_36855D OKI-MC342-PSO-36855D Office MC342-AirPrint Idle
OKI_MC342_36855D_PCL OKI-MC342-36855D PCL 1060NP-Office Generic PCL Laser Printer Idle
OKI_MC342_IPP OKI-MC342-IPP Office Generic PostScript Printer Idle
OKI_MC342_LPR OKI-MC342-LPR Office Generic PostScript Printer Idle

The first two printers were mapped by DNS, but the last two were mapped by IP address.

Changing the IP address was simple:

  1. Click on each link
  2. Select “Modify printer”
  3. Authenticate (only needed for the first printer change)
  4. For IPP: note the current address (like ipp://192.168.71.52/), then
    1. Choose “Internet Printing Protocol (ipp) “
    2. Click “Continue”
    3. Enter the correct ipp://…./ address (help is at http://127.0.0.1:631/help/network.html or http://127.0.0.1:631/help/network.html?PRINTABLE=YES)
    4. Click “Continue”
    5. Check the modifications (optionally change Description/Location)
    6. Click “Continue”
    7. Keep the driver
    8. Click “Modify printer”
  5. For LPD, note the current address (like lpd://192.168.71.52/), then follow the IPP steps, but choose “LPD/LPR Host or Printer” and enter a valid lpd address.

This is also the place where you can change “Default options”, like paper size (which – for all but the first – somehow defaulted to US Letter 11 inch, while it is actually filled with A4 paper).

At the end, disable the web interface: cupsctl WebInterface=no.

Related:

–jeroen

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Posted in *nix, *nix-tools, Apple, iMac, Mac, MacBook, MacBook Retina, MacBook-Air, MacBook-Pro, MacMini, macOS 10.12 Sierra, macOS 10.13 High Sierra, Power User | Leave a Comment »

 
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