Running a Mac as a server supports all the features of HFS+ and APFS, services such as Content Caching, and spares us from learning Linux. But does it work?
There ain’t no such thing as a free lunch: cloud storage is a valuable adjunct, not a substitute for local backups.
Turning the data blocks into files and directories, these have common functions and additional features which can give rise to tricky problems.
If you last backed up an iOS/iPadOS device to iCloud over 6 months ago, or backed up to a WD My Book Live, those backups have probably vanished. How to safeguard them.
Time Machine supported Time Capsules, which generated revenue which was lost nearly 2 years ago. How could Apple replace it and fund further Time Machine development?
What happens if you can’t access your Mac or its local backups? That’s what offsite backups cover – and you need them however small your system might be.
In a public recruitment advert, Apple has effectively announced that it’s developing new cloud-based services for third-party developers. […]
System monospace font for log extracts, improves tests to determine which features are available, adds kernel log entries.
Where are the tools for diagnosing and fixing features that don’t always ‘just work’? Turning to look at iCloud.
The list of apps in my Files and Folders list grows steadily as they need to access my external SSD. And there’s nothing I can do about that.