While Apple is historically responsible for typography and fonts in computer systems, font management on the Mac can be confusing. To help with that issue, here are a few articles that have been useful:
At work, I was scripting the connection to an FTP server and downloading a website backup.
However, the command-line FTP app was removed from recent versions of macOS. A conversation on Stack Exchange explained how to download and install the command-line FTP application.
Now the pieces are in place and that task is automated!
Information on and previews of the Apple TV Screensavers
Back in 2016, Apple discontinued QuickTime for Windows computers. Here is their official page:
“QuickTime 7 for Windows is no longer supported by Apple.”
“If you no longer need QuickTime 7 on your PC, follow the instructions for uninstalling QuickTime 7 for Windows.”
In macOS 10.13, Apple has removed the telnet command Telnet. The NC command is available though. This article from HCS Technology Group explains further.
A time-honored step for troubleshooting Macs. Done by holding Option+Command+P+R during startup.
From the Apple KB article:
If you experience issues related to settings stored in NVRAM, resetting NVRAM might help. NVRAM (nonvolatile random-access memory) is a small amount of memory that your Mac uses to store certain settings and access them quickly. Settings that can be stored in NVRAM include sound volume, display resolution, startup-disk selection, time zone, and recent kernel panic information. The settings stored in NVRAM depend on your Mac and the devices you're using with your Mac. If you experience issues related to these settings or others, resetting NVRAM might help. For example, if your Mac starts up from a disk other than the one selected in Startup Disk preferences, or a question mark icon briefly appears before your Mac starts up, you might need to reset NVRAM. Older Mac computers store similar information in PRAM (Parameter RAM) instead of NVRAM. The steps for resetting PRAM are the same as the steps for resetting NVRAM.
Need to create a bootable installer for macOS? It’s a lot easier than it used to be, if you follow Apple’s directions.