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  1. Take Control of Maintaining Your Mac
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Whether you want to learn something brand new or update your already finely honed skills, Joe Kissell is an excellent resource. And it has proven to be an extremely helpful as well as enjoyable and educational addiction. I think [ Backing Up Your Mac ] is a really great book. You are really expert in these matters, the book is very well structured and very well and written and very pleasant to read.

Your guidance in this 'mine field' was very informative and well argued and has helped me tremendously to set up a good backup plan.

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Worth every penny. Joe Kissell has been using Macs since , and writing about them since Joe is the eponym and instigator of Joe On Tech , a website and ebook series that helps people improve their relationship with technology. He can neither confirm nor deny that he wears a mask and fights cvergee in his spare time.

Joe lives in San Diego with his wife, their two sons, and their cat. Joe On Tech guides provide practical advice on tech topics. Suitable for beginners and experienced users alike, they explain technology in a straightforward and friendly way. Joe On Tech guides offer:. Sign up for joeMail , my low-volume, no-spam, personal mailing list to get a free chapter from each of the four books. Read an excerpt of this book! Add to Wishlist. USD Sign in to Purchase Instantly. Explore Now.

Buy As Gift. Overview Keep your Mac running smoothly and prevent common problems with a simple, do-it-yourself maintenance program! Updated January 23, Macs, like all machines, are prone to break down eventually--in either a physical sense a component going bad or a logical sense files becoming corrupted, apps misbehaving. This book covers What You'll Learn: Keeping Software Up to Date: Figure out what software on your Mac is out of date, whether automatic updates are a good idea, and how to keep up with the latest bug fixes. Removing Digital Clutter: Find and remove old software, useless files, unneeded login items, and other items that can take up valuable space and cause performance issues.

Preventing Data Loss and Theft: Make sure your backups are in order, your passwords are strong, and other security details are under control. Testing Your Hardware: Discover the easy and free! Using Maintenance Utilities: Find out which maintenance apps are most useful, which should be avoided, and what to watch out for when using third-party utilities. Maintenance Myths: Conventional wisdom is often wrong. Don't waste time or effort on maintenance tasks that most people can safely avoid.

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Find out what you need to know to be ready for the next major release. Product Details About the Author. About the Author Joe Kissell has written numerous books about the Macintosh, including many popular Take Control ebooks. Average Review. Write a Review. Related Searches. Consult with Lloyd on a robust backup and recovery strategy.

It took me four hours to diagnose and cure problems caused by Apple Tech Support for a consulting client of mine, who had called Apple after a power failure.

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What a mess. The performance was so bad that hardly anything could be done without great patience. Ultimately I erased the internal SSD to create a clean file system, and got things back onto it and booting off it. I also set up the client with a better strategy should this happen again, with an external SSD for a boot clone, for fast bootable recovery. A solid backup strategy is important—this client could have done a better job at it, but there need not have been such a godawful mess; Apple support screwed up at every step from what I can tell.

Yesterday I was writing some server code, but I had to run out for an errand. So I started a clone backup and left.

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It turns out that I had added a new backup drive, that macOS Spotlight had indexed that backup, and when I opened my source code files, Spotlight decided that instead of using the volume on which my original code resided, Spotlight would just willy-nilly show me files off the backup drive. So I had been editing my code on the backup drive. Now I have a serious reason to dislike it—and this is not the first time I have suffered—today I spent half an hour debugging code Once I figured that out, I took the backup drives out of the Spotlight indexing but the damage had been done yet again this time, my wasted time.

Give it a try. The Finder should just build this into the View menu, alas. OWC has improved upon its original USB-C Travel Dock with an upgrade model utilization a built-in cable storage at bottom and a more robust design including up to W of power delivery. Weight grams , but that is perhaps unavoidable for such a solidly-built item. See previous security tips and previous phishing posts. Back in February I showed one example of a fake Chase Bank phishing example. Below is another, just as badly done, but many people are fooled.

See also:. Phishing is an attempt to induce you to click on something that directs you to a fake web site containing malware. The truly unwary will then be persuaded to enter their banking credentials. Or it might just be that you get malware hijacking your machine Mac users are not immune to this. Bait can be subtle, threatening or insulting. All bait is designed to provoke a reaction: fear, anger, an appeal to your innate decency to help with or solve a problem, need to respond to your bank or whatever.

Never means never unless you gain the technical competence to verify the email. Even so, that can sometimes take several minutes to be sure—and the more sophisticated the phishing, the easier it is to overlook a crucial detail. Some of the parts of an email that would immediately flag the email as risky are in fact hidden.

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In other words, Apple puts you at risk to make emalis look neat and tidy. MPG considers it an unacceptable security issue—if you cannot see the obviously bogus header, you might not know the email is a phishing attack. Apple is irresponsible in not flagging such issues. It is security malfeasance for an email program to present users with such risks. Safari has active detection of malware sites, but Apple Mail blithely enables outgoing links, making them clickable and thus a serious risk.

Users should not have to be aware of such risks—the risks should be eliminated. We get new emojis with every OS release with top billing in Apple press releases, but Apple cannot be bothered to fix a core Apple Mail security risk? Irresponsible Apple. The proper first step that Apple should take is to disable all outgoing links in all emails so they are no longer clickable as links.

Bonus points for showing the actual destination URL instead of the title. And would bitch and moan about the loss of convenience, but it is the smart thing to do by default. Next, allow the user to downgrade the security from there, e. A bonus feature would be to change the links so that clicking on one presents a dialog showing the actual destination URL and a rating as to safe, unsafe, unknown, then allow the user to take the risk by choice.

I deem this a useful thing for technically skilled users, inadvisable for most.