If you’re already using the developer preview of Mojave, or considering being one of the public beta-testers, here’s detailed information about compatibility of all my apps and tools.
Many developers are reporting that they have been unsuccessful in getting the initial beta-release of macOS 10.14 Mojave […]
Support for the unified log’s new features in both High Sierra and Mojave, including Signposts and performance analysis. Now, and free.
Changes include an additional output text format, display log since the last boot, and support for Mojave’s Signposts is already present and being used by Apple.
Fire up your eGPUs, engage Dark Mode, and open Xcode: our Macs are once again going to be at the centre of invention and reinvention.
Apple is now obsessed with performance, as it readies us for new technologies such as augmented reality and machine learning. How will your Mac cope?
After 2 years, developers should be able to use the unified log for performance analysis, thanks to extensions and Xcode’s Instruments. Sysadmins and users remain neglected, though.
Improved usability including keystroke shortcuts, and three bugs fixed – one of which disabled use of custom settings files.
Am I right to claim that a macOS update contains many updated apps and components even when their version numbers don’t change? And what is going on with APFS?
Don’t pay too much attention to what Apple wants you to hear, but beware of what it omits to mention. Time Machine 2, perhaps?