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Using Automator.app and Platypus.app, I have been able to bundle a simple shell script I created to power cycle wi-fi on my MacBook Pro. Both resulting apps run properly, but have one glaring issue that I want to correct: The apps reference the shell script from outside of the program. How to open Terminal on Mac. The Terminal app is in the Utilities folder in Applications. To open it, either open your Applications folder, then open Utilities and double-click on Terminal, or press Command - spacebar to launch Spotlight and type 'Terminal,' then double-click the search result.
This article was first written in late 2002. Since then, more than a few things have changed.
For one thing, Apple apparently saw the light and stopped using tcsh as their default shell, so if you've bought a newer Mac, your Terminal will use Bash automatically.
They've also moved to Intel chips. I bought a MacBook Pro,and sold the iBook to someone on eBay. The use of Intel chips allows virtualization of x86 operating systems through products like Parallels Workstation. That lets me run Linux and Windows as guest OSes. You can do that with the Motorola chips too, but it requires emulation, which makes it much slower.
There are some disquieting aspects to the Intel change. As I write this, Apple is yet to release kernel source for the Intel version (Mac OS X uses a Darwin core that has been open source until now). While they have yet to say that they are NOT going to release it, the suspicion is that they are holding back from fear of clones on ordinary Intel hardware. That could be very dangerous to Apple's sales, but the threat may not be as great as it might seem: Apple controls the hardware very tightly and their OS code can be strongly slanted toward Apple designs. There are also large parts of Mac OS X that cannot be legally copied. It might even be good for Apple if there were Intel clones running an inferior rake-off based on Darwin code.
There have been many other changes too, including more work in the way daemons are started and controlled.
And we can't forget all the patches and bug fixes. Particularly we need to remember that although we as Mac users have less to fear from viri and malware, we are not immune, and as Macs become more popular the danger increases. We'll likely never reach the level that Windows has (and Windows itself should be less vulnerable with Vista), but complacent over confidence is dangerous.
Macs seem to be becoming more popular with the tech crowd. I have noticed more than a few folks using Mac laptops at trade shows and technical seminars. Now and then I ride the train to Boston and I've sat next to people using Macs more than once.
The presence of Unix underneath is certainly attractive for folks who want it. I think in some ways it's more interesting to the older Unix types. the pace of change in Linux is sometimes too much for us, and the cavalier changes to commands can be upsetting. I like Linux, but the BSD base of Mac OS X is like comfortable old shoes.
Add App To Mac Using Terminal Shell Scripting
Add App To Mac Using Terminal Shell Script
This was the first Mac OS X article I wrote, but you'll find a good number of other Mac related articles here now.
By the way, if you are completely unfamilar with Unix command line interfaces, you can get a very complete and basic introduction from Take Control of the Mac Command Line with Terminal. That's an inexpensive PDF book that starts by assuming no knowledge whatsoever. It explains everything you need to know to make use of OS X Terminal.