Find Your Mac's Serial Number
Want to check your Mac's serial number quickly and easily? Select About This Mac from the Apple menu, and click on the text directly below "Mac OS X" that reads "Version 10.x.x." Click once and you'll get a build number which is more specific information about the software. Click twice, and you'll get your Mac's serial number.
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Other articles in the series Frontier History
Some software is just hard to pin down. UserLand Software's Frontier 6 defies easy classification: is it a scripting architecture, a Web server, or a hybrid database application? This week, Matt Neuburg explains what Frontier is and why version 6 is worth examining. Also this week, Jeff Hecht bemoans the sad state of fax software, and we note releases of Suitcase 8, Acrobat 4.0, StuffIt Expander and DropStuff updates, and a stock tool for Excel.
Extensis Unpacks New Suitcase 8 -- After resurrecting Suitcase from Symantec's Macintosh product graveyard (see "Extensis Rescuing Suitcase" in TidBITS-466), Extensis announced today that a new version of the venerable font control utility is now available via Extensis's Web siteShow full article
Acrobat 4.0 Released with Limited Mac Support -- Adobe today announced the release of Acrobat 4.0, which boasts improved collaboration and Web features using Portable Document Format (PDF) filesShow full article
StuffIt Expander & DropStuff 5.1.2 -- Aladdin Systems has released version 5.1.2 of both its freeware StuffIt Expander and shareware DropStuff compression utilitiesShow full article
Free Stock Tool for Excel Users -- Jonathan Jackel wrote after reading our article on MacTicker in TidBITS-471 to let us know that he offers a free stock quote tool for Excel called Reval at his "Backtesting Page" Web siteShow full article
Using a modem to send and receive faxes from your computer sounds like a great idea. You won't waste paper printing your documents in order to feed them into a fax machineShow full article
Frontier 6.0 has recently been released by UserLand Software, along with a series of press releases consisting of incomprehensible jargon cemented with gobbledygookShow full article