Skip to content
Thoughtful, detailed coverage of everything Apple for 28 years
and the TidBITS Content Network for Apple professionals
Show full articles

TidBITS#577/23-Apr-01

Security holes in Mac OS X? That’s right, and the first installment of our new column on Mac OS X explains how to shut them, along with looking at Mac OS X releases of Timbuktu Pro and ConceptDraw, a limitation of Mac OS X’s FTP server, and a clever utility that puts a graphical interface on the Unix command line. We also look at Apple’s extremely positive quarterly financial results and cover new releases of Eudora 5.1, BBEdit 6.1, and Acrobat 5.0.

Adam Engst No comments

Eudora 5.1 Adds SSL, Palm Address Synchronization

Eudora 5.1 Adds SSL, Palm Address Synchronization -- Qualcomm has released Eudora 5.1, a free update to their popular email application. New features include support for secure, authenticated connections via SSL (Secure Sockets Layer) if your email server supports them; an option to display signatures inline in message composition windows; support for sending, receiving, and storing vCards; colorizing of MoodWatch trigger words and phrases (Paid or Sponsored mode only); and a new MoodWatch settings panel

Jeff Carlson No comments

Acrobat 5 Focuses on Online Collaboration

Acrobat 5 Focuses on Online Collaboration -- Adobe has released Adobe Acrobat 5, positioning its Portable Document Format (PDF) as an online collaboration tool rather than just a way to view documents across platforms (see the TidBITS series on document collaboration)

Adam Engst No comments

TenBITS/23-Apr-01

I noticed when reading back through the issues of ten years ago (see our anniversary article "TidBITS Goes to Eleven" in TidBITS-576) that we did a sporadic column reporting bits of information related to the just-released System 7

Kirk McElhearn No comments

BookBITS: Me, My iMac and I – Three Books for iMac Users

Last week, Apple announced that it had sold its five millionth iMac, making the translucent machine Apple's best-selling Macintosh model of all time. Its unique design attracted many who had never before purchased computers, and its ubiquitous shape and colors have made it almost standard fare in mainstream magazine photo spreads, television shows, and movies - when you need to show a computer, you might as well present one that looks good. Many TidBITS readers undoubtedly own iMacs, as I do, and many of you may also have family members who own one