JAMF has announced support across all of its products, including Jamf Pro and Jamf Now, for macOS High Sierra, iOS 11 and tvOS 11. With iOS 11 available today and macOS to follow soon JAMF’s systems also include new features for the latest payloads, restrictions and MDM commands. More »
Though it's included by default with the upcoming macOS High Sierra, Apple on Tuesday released Safari 11 for macOS Sierra and OS X El Capitan, giving people early access to the finished browser's features.
Last week Apple quietly released iTunes 12.7 to accompany its announcement of new iPhone, Apple TV, and Apple Watch hardware and to correspond with the upcoming release of iOS 11 and macOS High Sierra. Although this latest version is...Show More Summary
At least not at launch.
macOS High Sierra will not support Apple File System (APFS) on Fusion Drives at launch. If you converted to APFS in the beta, here's how to revert back to HFS+. During the developer beta testing for macOS High Sierra, the disk format of some systems were converted to the up-and-coming Apple File System (APFS). Show More Summary
Juli Clover, reporting for MacRumors: iMacs with Fusion Drives were converted to APFS during the beta esting process in the first macOS High Sierra beta, but support was removed in subsequent betas and not reimplemented. With the release...Show More Summary
Want to stop getting beta updates once the GM version of High Sierra is released? Here's how! Apple just had its special event, announcing all it of its latest doodads, like the iPhone X, the iPhone 8/8s, Apple Watch Series 3, and the 4K Apple TV. Show More Summary
The seed is expected to closely resemble the public launch due September 25.
Just a few weeks before macOS High Sierra officially launches, Apple has issued a golden master candidate build to developers and public beta testers, signifying that the anticipated Mac update is almost ready for the masses.
Following the GM releases of iOS 11, tvOS 11, and watchOS 4, Apple is now seeding macOS High Sierra’s GM to developers and public beta testers. macOS High Sierra includes the new Apple File System, HEVC video playback, Metal 2, Photos and Safari upgrades, and more. macOS High Sierra is set to release to the public later this month. more…
An incremental update: Apple's High Sierra will be available for download in the coming weeks.
The next version of Apple's desktop operating system, macOS High Sierra, will launch on Sept 25, Apple unveiled on Tuesday. Originally announced during Apple's WWDC event in June and released as beta later that month, the new OS isShow More Summary
Apple on Tuesday revealed that macOS High Sierra will officially launch on Sept. 25, while two other anticipated software updates, watchOS 4 and tvOS 11, will arrive alongside iOS 11 on Sept. 19.
Apple announced Tuesday that its latest operating system for Mac laptops and desktops, MacOS High Sierra, will be available to download on Monday, September 25. The new MacOS High Sierra will be able to run on any Apple computers that...Show More Summary
Come September 25th you'll be able to give macOS High Sierra a shot for yourself and see how little it (superficially) differs from the update that came before it.
macOS High Sierra didn’t get any stage time at Apple’s iPhone X event, but the company has updated its website with release details. more…
Apple has been hard at work on four different operating systems — iOS, tvOS, watchOS and macOS. And the company just updated its website after its iPhone launch event. It now says that macOS High Sierra is going to come out on September 25. macOS didn’t get any love this time around as the company didn’t even mention High Sierra once. Maybe there wasn’t enough time.… Read More
As summer comes to an end, Apple begins ramping up the production of its newest products. Today at 1PM ET (10AM PT), Apple will be holding a special event at the brand new Steve Jobs Theater in Cupertino. The post Apple Special Event Live Blog: iPhone 8, iOS 11, macOS High Sierra, and VR appeared first on ExtremeTech.
Apple’s latest update is going to disappoint a lot of people. It’s devoid of flashy features, notable design upgrades and, aside from a few subtle upgrades and tweaks, there’s really not much to love for the typical Mac user. It’s easy to appreciate the revamped Photos app. Show More Summary