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Last weekend I reinstalled MacOS X Leopard on my MacBook Pro for it had some strange errors I couldn’t get rid of. Of course I did a Time Machine backups ahead to have my data safe during reinstallation. I didn’t chose to restore my personal account from a Time Machine backup during the installation as I wanted a clean and fresh system with all programs and settings setup up new and manually. This time I selected to create FileVault user account. This means my home folder is actually an encrypted image file. This image file will be descrypted and mounted as my home directory during login and gets automatically closed and encrypted when I log out.
This worked very well for the first hours. But then during manual installation of some programs and copying my backed up files a kernel panic occured with the grey screen of death. That’s the last thing you wanna see when you have a mounted encrypted image.
After reboot I still was able to login and everything looked OK. But my keychain was damaged. This wasn’t a big problem for the moment as there where only a few apps which made entries there. I repaired the broken keychain and everything was OK.
Then, after finishing my restore I tried to delete the old Time Machine backups from my external disks. This isn’t as easy as it seems. Just dragging it into the Trash bin and empty the Trash will take hours as the Backup consists of million of files. I tried that before….
This time I tried to delete the Backups.backupdb folder from the disk with simple Unix commands (rm -rf ). But this doesn’t work firsthand. Even as superuser I wasn’t able to delete the files. Always got a “no permission” error message. I then checked the usual suspects mds (Spotlight Metadata Service) and hidden file attributes (xattribs). But that didn’t helped.
Finally I connected the disk to another MacBook with the old Tiger 10.4 MacOS X and tried to erase the files over there. This worked well. So Tiger doesn’t care about special settings of these files and did it’s job.
After that I tried to start a fresh and clean backup with Time Machine again. But Time Machine told me that it couldn’t do a backup of a FileVault secured home folder while the user is logged in. This is logical but sad. As this is a laptop computer and I’m the only user I’m almost always logged in when this machine is on. And to extra log off to have a backup done is not really practical. So I decided to kick FileVault for a convinient Time Machine backup. This took a lot of space on my hard disk during the unencryption and about 2 hours.
But now everything is fresh and clean and even PictureSync is working properly again.
I have used PictureSync intensively to upload my photos to Ipernity and to my personal Gallery2 installation. It’s fast and has a lot of usefull features like rules for automatic tagging.
But since a week or so it completly stopped working. It will take about an minute to start and then only welcomes me with an AppleScript error message. After confirming this I have to wait again several seconds just to see the next error message.
I tried to reinstall it with prior cleaning up all files I could find. But this doesn’t seem to help. I suspect the last MacOS X Leopard update to have changed something to stop PictureSync. But I have no proof of this. I wrote a mail to the developers but didn’t got an answer since 3 days.
I hope they will answer and get this fixed. I really love PictureSync for it’s flexibility.
In the new, the Leopard version of Apple Mail.app they introduced so called Data Detectors. These try to recognize useful data in the mail text to offer special actions on them. Such useful data are for instance addresses, telephone numbers or dates. When you place your cursor over such data in a mail message Mail.app is marking them and offering actions like creating an appointment from an date, large typing telephone numbers or creating addressbook entries from signatures.
But like me most of the people hardly ever use these features. But on the other hand the effects of the Data Detectors disturb selecting the text for copy and paste. Unfortunatly you can’t turn them off via the Mail.app preferences. You have to open the Terminal and type the following magic words to disable them:
If your Time Maschine backup volumes filles up you may get a warning message from Time Maschine. It tells you that Time Maschine has deleted the oldest backup set to gain enough space for the actual backup. You can acknowledge the message and even opt to not see it in the future. Time Maschine will then automatically remove oldest backups when needed.
But the deletion of old backups will take some extra time on almost every backup. So maybe you wanna get rid of some old backups manually. This can easily be achieved by starting Time Maschine, navigating to the backup you want to delete and selecting the little gear icon in the Finder. There is an option “Delete Backup”. This will remove this point in time of your backup after asking for your authorization.
If you removed a couple of backup sets to be removed Time Maschine will need some time to wipe all the files. You will see a progress window like when flushing the trash can.
After the clean up you should have enough space for your next couple of backups. You should not delete any files or folders from the backup volume by your self. Time Maschine is doing an intelligent sparse backup. If you delete files or folders manually you may destroy the consistency of your backup and thus make it useless.
Heut habe ich eine tolle neue Funktion für die Stacks gefunden, welche nur über die Kommandozeile verfügbar ist, nämlich die Recent Stacks. Hier kann man sich die zuletzt benutzten Programme, Dokumente, Server etc. anzeigen lassen. Einfach
I just installed MacOS X 10.5 Leopard on an 15″ Powerbook G4 to test the overall performance.
The installation itself went on without problems. Only the time settings where not done automatically so the date and time was set to sometime back in octobre 2007. This prevented some programs from functioning normally. For instance Adobe AIR was not able to install applications due to network errors. And Google BrowserSync for Firefox was also not able to initialize due to network erros. After setting date and time correct everything went well.
After some evening of testing I have to admin that my 12″ Powerbook G4 feels faster then this 15″ Powerbook. Although the little one has only 1.25 GB RAM instead of 2 GB in the 15″ model.
But overall it’s ok for normal work. I tested with Mail, Browser, Code, thwirl and the usual web stuff. iStatsMenu is showing that the CPU goes up to 100% several times. But one has to admin that the Intel MacBooks (Pro) have in fact two CPUs to drive.