Numerous Mac users are repeatedly encountering a bug in
macOS Ventura that throws up Login Items notifications for various background app processes every.
Check notification previews (but this does not stop the above popup):
System Settings -> Notifications -> Show Previews
Seems like you cannot disable “
System Settings -> General -> Login Items“
Finder app, select Go -> Go to Folder… from the menu bar
Put the following address into the input field and press Enter:
~/Library/LaunchAgents and then (on my Mac the next does not exist) ~/Library/LaunchDaemons
For details read the above MacRumors article.
You can use the pmset command line utility in Terminal to schedule specific times for your Mac to start up, sleep, restart, or shut down.
In the Terminal app on your Mac, enter a
pmset command. Examples:
Command Description pmset -g sched See the current schedule sudo pmset repeat wake M 8:30:00 Schedule your Mac to wake at 8:30 a.m. every Monday sudo pmset repeat cancel Cancel the current schedule. I was searching how to stop this routine I have setup long time ago. Examples of PMSET command usage
Open Terminal / Стартирайте програмата Терминал:
sudo spctl --master-disable
And in Apple menu => “System Settings” => “Privacy & Security” => “Security” section select option:
Interesting problem during setup of Logitech Lift mouse.
There is a secure input mode / flag on MacOS which prevents input devices in some cases from working / installing properly.
Below is a post on the topic in the Logitech support forum:
Logi Options+ issues recognizing devices on macOS when Secure Input is enabled
To check if secure input mode is enabled and by which process do the following:
Launch terminal and go in directory /Applications/Utilities
ioreg -l -d 1 -w 0 | grep SecureInput
If nothing returned, then the secure input mode is NOT active
Otherwise search for “kCGSSessionSecureInputPID”=xxxx in the returned output. The number xxxx points to the Process ID (PID). You can kill it and try again
Another guide for general setup of the Logitech software on MacOS Ventura (13.x):
And the site to help you setup the mouse:
shell you use:
If it is bash you can continue
editing bash settings:
Add a line containing this:
export PS1="\w\$ "
show you the current path in the terminal (bash).
And I like the short “
ls -la” command to be set as alias “ ll“, so I added also:
alias ll="ls -la"
Remember to open new terminal window to get the new settings or execute:
That’s all for now!
Take the attachment file which is Base64 encoded. The section should look like below. There is an opening string “–00000000000039139405d8b03aff” and closing with the same string “–00000000000039139405d8b03aff”. Your code will be different but beginning and ending will be always the same.
Content-Type: application/msword; name=”File22.doc” Content-Disposition: attachment; filename=”File22.doc” Content-Transfer-Encoding: base64 Content-ID: <17f26f7ffc9d845639d2> X-Attachment-Id: 17f26f7ffc9d845639d2
pcEAa+ACBAAA8BK/AAAAAAAAEAAAAAAACAAA2jEAAA4AYmpialvdW90AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA ………… ………… AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA== –00000000000039139405d8b03aff
Get the encoded text which starts on a new line and ends on the line before the last string “-00xxxxxx” (Bolded text below).
Method 1 – Save to text file and decode it
Save it as text file (base64.txt) in a directory.
Open it in Terminal , go to this directory and execute the command replacing the filename properly:
base64 --decode base64.txt > File22.doc
Method 2 – all in one command
base64 --decode > File22.doc
[ctrl+d] to send the pasted text. Method 3 – use site for files up to 2MB