I want to upgrade my Mac to Mohave. First I want to format the hard drive and start completely over with installing apps. Then I can move documents/files from a backup. What do I need to do about Office 2016? There doesn't seem to be a way to deactivate and then reactivate once I reinstall. Yes, you can get Microsoft Office for Mac, so you can create Word and Excel files. Download office 2018 full crack. BUT you can also get OpenOffice on your Mac, which is a totally free, and slightly less visually attractive office application, that lets you do all the same things as MS Office.
Today’s the day, Mac users: the latest version of macOS, called Mojave (and officially it’s version 10.14), is now available. It’s not a major revamp of the operating system (it’s been a while since the Mac has had one of those), but it does add new features that can help you be more productive with your Mac. That being said, you may be hesitant to upgrade. After all, what you’re using now works fine, and why risk the potential for problems?
We hear you, and if you don’t want to upgrade right away, you’ll be fine. But in case you’re on the fence, here are a few reasons why you should upgrade to macOS Mojave now. MacOS Mojave Dark Mode is easier on the eyes The first new feature Apple discussed at the 2018 Worldwide Developers Conference, the first feature that the highlights, and the first feature I’m covering here is Dark Mode, which uses darker colors for user interface elements like the toolbar and menus. Being first implies a sense of importance, but to some, Dark Mode may seem like an odd feature to highlight first.
“Yeah, so the Mac uses dark stuff. So what?” Think about how you use your Mac (or computers in general). When you’re looking at a computer screen, you’re basically staring at a light source. And if you’re like me, you do almost all of your work all day long while staring at this light source. With a traditional Mac UI, you’re usually using windows that are predominating bright white, and staring at the light for a while can cause eye fatigue. IDG A familiar Light Mode window in. MacOS Mojave.
IDG.and a new Dark Mode window. Dark Mode feels a lot more comfortable to me, though I don’t feel more or less fatigued at the end of the day. (That’s probably due to the fact that I make it a point to take quick “vision” breaks every 30 minutes or so.) Some people think Dark Mode helps you focus on what you’re working on; I can’t say I agree or disagree, I don’t notice a difference in where my attention is at. But while I’m working, being in Dark Mode feels more pleasing, and I now have a preference for it. I’m also looking forward to more apps offering Dark Mode interfaces.
Incinerator for mac. • Additional tools like burning Data Disc, ISO to DVD, creating photo slideshow, editing videos, copying DVD, converting DVD to video, one-click to burning DVD/Blu-ray disc, etc. • Built-in video editor with functions of Trim, Crop, Rotate, Subtitle, Watermark, Effects, and others.
MacOS Mojave Continuity Camera Before Continuity Camera, it took a bit of effort to get a photo or scan on to your Mac. With Continuity Camera, the process is a lot more efficient.
IDG You can scan images directly into Notes. IDG Using an iPhone X to scan a receipt in Notes for Mac. In apps that support the feature, all you need to do is click in the area where you want your image to appear, and then go to the File menu and look for an option to import a scan or photo from your iPhone or iPad. Select it, and an indicator appear in your Mac app and your iOS device’s camera automatically launches. You can then snap a pic or “scan” your document, and the result is automatically inserted in your document. Unfortunately, this feature doesn’t allow you to select a pic that’s already on your iOS device for placement in your document, but maybe that’s for a future update.
Continuity Camera works right now with Mojave’s bundled apps, like Notes, Mail, Messages, and in the Finder. It also works with Apple’s Numbers, Pages, and Keynote.
Look for third-parties to add this functionality soon. MacOS Mojave improved security features Security isn’t a glamorous topic, but there are a few now security features that make Mojave an attractive upgrade. Because of what I do for a living, I’m often downloading and trying new software, sometimes from developers with whom I’m not familiar. So I run a few utilities to keep an eye on what’s going on with my Mac. One of the utilities I use is, which flashes an alert any time an app wants to access the Mac’s FaceTime camera and microphone. IDG macOS Mojave now lets you know if apps are trying to access your Mac’s microphone, camera, and other items. An OverSight-like feature is now built into Mojave that can alert you when an app wants to accessalong the camera and mic, as well as iTunes device backups, Time Machine backups, your Mail database, your Message history, your Safari data, and other data.