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How do you initially set up your Mac preferences?


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How do you initially set up your Mac preferences?
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Brad
Selfish Heathen
 
Join Date: May 2004
Location: Zone of Pain
 
2005-12-11, 16:32

The recent thread by johnny5 got me thinking about the default settings in Mac OS X and Apple's apps and just how much I really dislike them. I usually spend a good ten or fifteen minutes going through everything and changing them. Thank goodness for preferences!

So, I was wondering what were the things that you all change immediately upon setting up a new Mac or a new account on an existing Mac. Off the top of my head, here are the first things that I change to make my Mac work efficiently:
  • Dock/Exposé:
    • Hide the Dock.
    • Pin the Dock to the end and enable transparent icons for hidden apps.
    • Get rid of the iLife and Dashboard icons from the Dock; add QuickTime Player, TextEdit, and SubEthaEdit.
    • Set "application windows" to top left, "all windows" to top right, "desktop" to bottom right, and "Dashboard" to bottom left corner. Set "all windows" to mouse button 5 and "desktop" to mouse button 4.
  • Finder:
    • Turn on snap to grid for the desktop.
    • Turn on "keep arranged by name" as the default.
    • Give the hard drive a custom name and icon.
  • TextEdit:
    • Set "Ignore rich text commands in HTML files" in TextEdit.
    • New document format: plain text.
    • Enable spell checking.
  • Safari:
    • Enable status bar.
    • Enable tab browsing, always show tab bar, don't select as created.
    • Disable all autofill.
    • New windows open with blank page.
    • Remove the hordes of useless bookmarks.
    • Enable spell checking.
  • Mail:
    • Use MailStamps to replace those hideous icons with the better ones (better for shape and color recognition, better for clickable area, better for UI consistency) from 10.3.
  • Others:
    • Enable Universal Access zoom.
    • Set key repeat to maximum and delay to minimum.
    • Set mouse and trackpad speed to highest.
    • Set full keyboard access to "all controls."
    • Show seconds and flash time separators for clock.
    • Disable "play feedback when volume is changed."
    • Disable Spotlight keyboard shortcuts.
Sheesh! I must be an outlier, completely outside of Apple's main demographic. Default settings are supposed to be the best combination of useful and most likely preferences that users would use. After all, a significant portion of users will never change them.

Is it just me? Or does Apple really just have a bad set of default preferences?

The quality of this board depends on the quality of the posts. The only way to guarantee thoughtful, informative discussion is to write thoughtful, informative posts. AppleNova is not a real-time chat forum. You have time to compose messages and edit them before and after posting.
  quote
JK47
Senior Member
 
Join Date: Aug 2004
 
2005-12-11, 16:54

I agree with a majority of those, but not all. For example, why do you want to always show the tab bar in Safari? If you only have one page open, it's just a waste of space to me.
  quote
BlueRabbit
Veteran Member
 
Join Date: May 2004
Location: Denver, CO
 
2005-12-11, 16:57

Whoa, I never knew about the transparent-icon-when-hidden thing before. It's pretty interesting, if not all that useful.

I would think that most people on this forum would be outliers, though. I do most of the stuff that you do, if not all. I could never stand the flashing time separators, though. I'd likely put in the seconds, but I'm on a 12" screen.
  quote
Brad
Selfish Heathen
 
Join Date: May 2004
Location: Zone of Pain
 
2005-12-11, 17:02

Quote:
Originally Posted by JK47
I agree with a majority of those, but not all. For example, why do you want to always show the tab bar in Safari? If you only have one page open, it's just a waste of space to me.
Simple: Every time the tab bar appears or disappears, it resizes the window and shifts the content.

If it didn't do that, I agree, I'd have this turned off.
Quote:
Originally Posted by BlueRabbit
Whoa, I never knew about the transparent-icon-when-hidden thing before. It's pretty interesting, if not all that useful.
Well, it is the only indicator that an app is hidden. It looks like this:
Attached Images
File Type: png transparent-hidden-dock-icon-compare.png (15.5 KB, 616 views)

The quality of this board depends on the quality of the posts. The only way to guarantee thoughtful, informative discussion is to write thoughtful, informative posts. AppleNova is not a real-time chat forum. You have time to compose messages and edit them before and after posting.
  quote
Bryson
Rocket Surgeon
 
Join Date: Feb 2005
Location: Whitby
 
2005-12-11, 17:08

I can never fathom why you even have to go into Preferences to turn on Tabbed Browsing in Safari. One of the best features, and it's off by default? I just don't get it.
  quote
SonOfSylvanus
Fro Productions(tm)
 
Join Date: May 2004
Location: London Town
 
2005-12-11, 17:14

Quote:
Originally Posted by Brad
Simple: Every time the tab bar appears or disappears, it resizes the window and shifts the content.

If it didn't do that, I agree, I'd have this turned off.Well, it is the only indicator that an app is hidden. It looks like this:
Ditto.

You can't make hidden apps in the Dock transparent (out of the box), can you?
Is that TransparentDock or something?
  quote
chucker
 
Join Date: May 2004
Location: near Bremen, Germany
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2005-12-11, 17:30

Quote:
Originally Posted by Brad
Dock/Exposé:
  • Hide the Dock.
Nope. Completely disables its notification mechanism. Whilst I use Growl, not all applications really work with that, and some (I'm talking about you, Skype) don't implement it to the extent I would want. So I still rely on Dock badges.

Quote:
  • Pin the Dock to the end and enable transparent icons for hidden apps.
I put it on the right side. Gives me more space.

As for hidden apps: not a solution for me, since the same level of transparency is used for dragging. I wish the Dock had a smarter indicator for this.

Quote:
  • Get rid of the iLife and Dashboard icons from the Dock; add QuickTime Player, TextEdit, and SubEthaEdit.
Similar. iTunes remains, though. My current Dock: Finder, Safari, Shiira, Firefox, Camino, NetNewsWire, Adium, Skype, Colloquy, iTunes, Pages, Excel (damn you, Brad! ), TextEdit, SubEthaEdit, System Preferences, Terminal, HardwareGrowler, Activity Monitor, Console, Virtual PC (yuck!). I have Applications in my Dock and occasionally various minimized windows, such as the main window of NetNewsWire or that of iTunes.

Quote:
  • Set "application windows" to top left, "all windows" to top right, "desktop" to bottom right, and "Dashboard" to bottom left corner. Set "all windows" to mouse button 5 and "desktop" to mouse button 4.
I haven't found screen corners to be effective for me on my iBook's trackpad, so I use function keys instead. Dashboard gets reassigned to F8, as F12 stupidly does not work. (How the fuck could they not have fixed this?)

Dashboard gets filled with Calculator, Calendar, Converter, two Weather widgets (Montral and Bremen), a SlothCam webcam image of a friend and finally Package Tracker.

Quote:
Finder:
  • Turn on snap to grid for the desktop.
  • Turn on "keep arranged by name" as the default.
I use "keep arranged by date created" on the Desktop, which utterly totally fails to work the way I intend it to.

For icon view in windows, which I hardly use, I set 48x48 like on the Desktop and "keep arranged by name" just like you.

Both Desktop and windows' icon view have item info and icon preview on.

For column view -- my typical mode -- I occasionally turn the preview off, as it tends to fuck up with certain porn err media files (damn you, archaic QuickTime implementation and lack of codecs).

At that point, I cringe over the stupid brushed metal and try and think of a proper solution. Failing that, I either install Unifier (shudder, APE) or UNO (shudder, a theme).

Quote:
  • Give the hard drive a custom name and icon.
I sometimes use a custom name, no, scratch that, I almost always do. I don't, however, really change icons around much at all.

Quote:
TextEdit:
  • Set "Ignore rich text commands in HTML files" in TextEdit.
  • New document format: plain text.
  • Enable spell checking.
Spell-checking, yeah, I enable it wherever I can. The others, no, I don't use TextEdit enough for that.

Quote:
Safari:
  • Enable status bar.
  • Enable tab browsing, always show tab bar, don't select as created.
Yes.

Quote:
  • Disable all autofill.
No, I enable them all (including passwords). Keychain is king.

Quote:
  • New windows open with blank page.
  • Remove the hordes of useless bookmarks.
  • Enable spell checking.
Yes!

Quote:
Mail:
No.

As in, the thing is too damn slow and buggy for me to be of any use. Shockingly enough, I have resorted (for this year) to just screw it and use GMail instead. Ugh. Yuck. Darn. I want to switch back to a desktop application, but there just isn't anything decent.

The solution? Avoid e-mail altogether as much as possible. It sucks so badly anyway.

Quote:
Others:
  • Enable Universal Access zoom.
Yes.

Quote:
  • Set key repeat to maximum and delay to minimum.
  • Set mouse and trackpad speed to highest.
No.

Quote:
  • Set full keyboard access to "all controls."
Yes.

Quote:
  • Show seconds and flash time separators for clock.
I used to. Now, there's just too little space... I really need a bigger-than-1024x768-internal-resolution Mac.

Quote:
  • Disable "play feedback when volume is changed."
  • Disable Spotlight keyboard shortcuts.
No.

Quote:
Sheesh! I must be an outlier, completely outside of Apple's main demographic. Default settings are supposed to be the best combination of useful and most likely preferences that users would use. After all, a significant portion of users will never change them.

Is it just me? Or does Apple really just have a bad set of default preferences?
I disagree. You and I are both rather high-end, anal, pedantic and high-end Mac users. Hardly the "main demographic". I find their default settings to be fairly good, especially compared to the extreme mess that is Windows' default settings.
  quote
k squared
Member
 
Join Date: May 2004
Location: Verde Amarela
 
2005-12-11, 17:52

First thing I always change: increase the trackpad and/or mouse tracking to its highest setting.

I even do this when I visit an Apple store.
  quote
atomicbartbeans
reticulating your mom
 
Join Date: Jan 2005
Send a message via AIM to atomicbartbeans  
2005-12-11, 17:55

I do zillions of things, first and foremost installing iScroll 2.
  quote
BlueRabbit
Veteran Member
 
Join Date: May 2004
Location: Denver, CO
 
2005-12-11, 18:12

Quote:
Originally Posted by SonOfSylvanus
Ditto.

You can't make hidden apps in the Dock transparent (out of the box), can you?
Is that TransparentDock or something?
You can enable it out of the box, but it requires Terminal. This should enable it:
Code:
defaults write com.apple.dock showhidden -bool true killall Dock
  quote
T-Man
The Hoarding Packrat™
 
Join Date: Oct 2005
 
2005-12-11, 18:34

I dont even remember how I got the tabs in Safari. Did I do it through Safari or Prefs? I like the transparent Dock thing. BUT! what about making apps completely disappear from the Dock when hidden???
  quote
chucker
 
Join Date: May 2004
Location: near Bremen, Germany
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2005-12-11, 18:44

Quote:
Originally Posted by T-Man
BUT! what about making apps completely disappear from the Dock when hidden???
How would you get back to them
  quote
Brad
Selfish Heathen
 
Join Date: May 2004
Location: Zone of Pain
 
2005-12-11, 18:45

Quote:
Originally Posted by T-Man
what about making apps completely disappear from the Dock
File -> Quit
  quote
chucker
 
Join Date: May 2004
Location: near Bremen, Germany
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2005-12-11, 18:50

Quote:
Originally Posted by Brad
File -> Quit
Brad! Quit hasn't been in File since, oh, um. Mac OS 10.0.
  quote
T-Man
The Hoarding Packrat™
 
Join Date: Oct 2005
 
2005-12-11, 18:50

. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

While they're still open.

EDIT: Really, where did Brad get File from???
  quote
johnny5
Member
 
Join Date: Oct 2005
 
2005-12-11, 22:13

hey- regarding the safari tab bar:
if your keep your safari window at little bit shorter than full screen height, than the addition of the tab bar will enlarge the window to exactly compensate for the height of the new tab bar- so that there is no resizing of your content. it only shifts the window downwards.
  quote
SledgeHammer
Senior Member
 
Join Date: May 2004
 
2005-12-12, 00:28

I dig the transparent hidden apps. I think. I always have iTunes and Mail open but hidden, so I'll have to see how I like having them usually transparent.
  quote
Ryan
Veteran Member
 
Join Date: May 2004
Location: Promise Land of Trustafarians
 
2005-12-12, 00:44

Well, its been a while, so I don't remember all of them.

- Dock
---- Add OmniOutliner, GraphicConverter, Transmit, SubEthaEdit, Audium, Art Directors Toolkit, TextEdit and Photoshop Elements
---- Hide the dock
---- Turn off icon bouncing and magnification
- Safari
---- Turn on tabbed browsing
---- Install PithHelmet and my rules list
---- Install custom hosts file (not really Safari)
---- I used to install that one shareware that let you use the Google search box with different sites, but it would bring Safari to an absolute crawl, so I'm going to wait a version or two before I try again. Can someone tell me the name of that program?
- iTunes
---- Enable Airport Express speakers
---- Log into iTMS account
- Menu Bar
---- Put Batter Indicator, Airport, and Audium
---- Set Clock to Day Hr:Mn *M
- Dashboard/Expose
---- Turn off Dashboard
---- Set Expose to mouse buttons
- Finder
---- Create folder in the Desktop called Desktop, so I don't have to look at anything. It's all tucked away in a folder with unlimited space. Sure, its unorganized, but with Spotlight it doesn't matter

That's all I can remember right now.

(edit: vBulletin stripped out the spaces I used to make the list organized)
  quote
AsLan^
Not a tame lion...
 
Join Date: May 2004
Location: Narnia
 
2005-12-12, 01:00

I was thinking about something similar to this the other day.

It seems to me that over time, my computer has become more and more customized, so much so that I have no idea how long it would take to switch to a new box and have everything just the way I like it. Symlinks, scripts, preferred Applications, the way the desktop icons are laid out etc.

It seems great to me, that our (*nix users) computers get better with age but Windows computers seem to get worse, and require more and more maintenance over time. I think this is a given for most people, but I was reflecting on the notion that my computer didn't just avoid the problems Windows has, it has slowly transformed into a personal tool and in fact become better with age.
  quote
v.noir
Member
 
Join Date: Apr 2005
Location: 成都
 
2005-12-12, 01:02

Something pretty stupid that i've noticed: Cmd-space is the default shortcut for spotlight, yes? Well, i'm pretty sure the default for switching input methods is also Cmd-space (I don't think I changed it from the default anyway). I remember a while ago, when I went to change languages it'd bring up spotlight as well. Of course, the little warning in keyboard shortcuts in system prefs was there for a conflict. But no matter how many times i'd disable the spotlight binding, it'd just come back every time I logged out. Arrghgh!

Eventually it went away, and spotlight got the message in the end. God knows how I did it.

...and all the wolves were found upside-down in a box!
  quote
Dorian Gray
Veteran Member
 
Join Date: May 2005
Location: Paris, France
 
2005-12-12, 14:47

Quote:
Originally Posted by johnny5
if your keep your safari window at little bit shorter than full screen height, than the addition of the tab bar will enlarge the window to exactly compensate for the height of the new tab bar- so that there is no resizing of your content. it only shifts the window downwards.
Thereby eliminating the reason one might prefer Safari to hide the tab bar when only one tab is in use: to give Safari more window space with one tab. It's broken like the rest of OS X's "Zoom" functionality.

With a couple of exceptions, my settings are scarily similar to Brad's. Most important differences are "Tracking Speed" (set to half-way: I rarely use an external mouse and value pointer precision; all other rates are at maximum) and "Snap to grid" on the Desktop (the space wasted between columns of icons is huge, so I like being able to drop icons into the space between columns on my little 12-inch screen).

Single best change? Setting "Active Screen Corners" for Expos. This revolutionises window-management in a way that clumsily clawing for Function keys never could. I have an iBook (like you chucker) and the trackpad works perfectly for throwing the cursor rapidly into a corner (and like I mentioned, my "Tracking Speed" is only half-way). I didn't really "get" what was so great about Expos until I did this.
  quote
Wrao
Yarp
 
Join Date: May 2004
Location: Road Warrior
 
2005-12-12, 14:52

I set overall look and feel to 'graphite' then a week later realize that it's dreary and turn 'aqua' back on.
  quote
chucker
 
Join Date: May 2004
Location: near Bremen, Germany
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2005-12-12, 15:06

Quote:
Originally Posted by Wrao
I set overall look and feel to 'graphite' then a week later realize that it's dreary and turn 'aqua' back on.
I can't stand Graphite and cringe every time I see it on screenshots.
  quote
onlyafterdark
Sucker for shiny objects
 
Join Date: Jul 2004
Location: Kitchener, ON
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2005-12-12, 16:01

Quote:
Originally Posted by Brad
Dock/Exposé:
  • Hide the Dock.
  • Pin the Dock to the end and enable transparent icons for hidden apps.
  • Get rid of the iLife and Dashboard icons from the Dock; add QuickTime Player, TextEdit, and SubEthaEdit.
  • Set "application windows" to top left, "all windows" to top right, "desktop" to bottom right, and "Dashboard" to bottom left corner. Set "all windows" to mouse button 5 and "desktop" to mouse button 4.
Yes to all of them except for the hot corners. I havent gotten used to that and just customize the buttons on my MX1000 to do the same things.

Quote:
Finder:
  • Turn on snap to grid for the desktop.
  • Turn on "keep arranged by name" as the default.
  • Give the hard drive a custom name and icon.
I dont keep the icons arranged automatically. I also make the icons on the desktop a little smaller than default. Otherwise, yes to everything.

Quote:
TextEdit:
  • Set "Ignore rich text commands in HTML files" in TextEdit.
  • New document format: plain text.
  • Enable spell checking.
I dont use TextEdit, but I do similar things in Pages and Appleworks.

Quote:
Safari:
  • Enable status bar.
  • Enable tab browsing, always show tab bar, don't select as created.
  • Disable all autofill.
  • New windows open with blank page.
  • Remove the hordes of useless bookmarks.
  • Enable spell checking.
Yes to all of the above.

Quote:
Mail:
  • Use MailStamps to replace those hideous icons with the better ones (better for shape and color recognition, better for clickable area, better for UI consistency) from 10.3.
I did this for a while but then changed back. The original buttons have grown on me I guess. Either that or I dont look at them enough to care.

Quote:
Others:
  • Enable Universal Access zoom.
  • Set key repeat to maximum and delay to minimum.
  • Set mouse and trackpad speed to highest.
  • Set full keyboard access to "all controls."
  • Show seconds and flash time separators for clock.
  • Disable "play feedback when volume is changed."
  • Disable Spotlight keyboard shortcuts.
Yes to all except for the Spotlight keyboard shortcuts. I use the default one every now and then.
  quote
SledgeHammer
Senior Member
 
Join Date: May 2004
 
2005-12-12, 17:16

  • Dock/Exposé:
    • Hide the Dock.
    • Get rid of apps I don't use (including dashboard) and add one I do.
    • Top left: corner-screensaver now; top right: show desktop; bottom right: screensaver never; bottom left: all windows
    • Set Dashboard to F1
  • Finder:
    • Turn on snap to grid for the desktop.
    • Turn on "keep arranged by kind" as the default.
    • Turn on "show item info"
    • Give the hard drive a custom name and/or icon.
  • TextEdit: (I'm actually more likely to not do these things till the first time I try and edit an HTML file in Text Edit and get frustrated because it is reading the tags)
    • Set "Ignore rich text commands in HTML files" in TextEdit.
    • New document format: plain text.
    • Enable spell checking.
  • Safari:
    • Enable status bar.
    • Enable tab browsing, don't select as created.
    • Disable all autofill.
    • Set homepage to whatever it is I'm using as my homepage these days
    • Remove the hordes of useless bookmarks.
    • Enable spell checking.
  • Others:
    • Set mouse and trackpad speed to highest.
    • Show seconds and display as 24 hour time for clock
  quote
Wrao
Yarp
 
Join Date: May 2004
Location: Road Warrior
 
2005-12-12, 17:52

Quote:
Originally Posted by Brad
[*]Set "application windows" to top left, "all windows" to top right, "desktop" to bottom right, and "Dashboard" to bottom left corner. Set "all windows" to mouse button 5 and "desktop" to mouse button 4.
Mine are the exact opposite. Funny that.
  quote
Yonzie
Mac Mini Maniac
 
Join Date: Sep 2005
 
2005-12-12, 18:11

  • Dock/Exposé:
    • Enable borderless dock.
    • Enable transparent icons for hidden apps. (didn't even know this. thanks)
    • Get rid of the Dashboard icon from the Dock; add QuickTime Player, TextEdit, many others.
  • Finder:
    • Turn on snap to grid for the desktop and all folders.
    • Give the hard drive a custom name.
  • Safari:
    • Enable status bar.
    • Disable all autofill.
    • New windows open with blank page.
    • Remove the hordes of useless bookmarks.
    • Enable tabs.
  • Others:
    • Set key repeat to maximum and delay close to minimum.
    • Increase mouse speed.
    • Set mouse scroll speed to max.
    • Set full keyboard access to "all controls."
    • Software update: Daily. Download updates in background.
    • Universal Access: Flash screen on alert sound
The thing about OS X that pisses me off the most is the scrolling... When scrolling slowly, it scrolls ~2 pixels at a time even with scroll speed set to maximum... Freaking annoying...

Quote:
Originally Posted by Brad
  • Dock/Exposé:
    • Hide the Dock.
    • Set "application windows" to top left, "all windows" to top right, "desktop" to bottom right, and "Dashboard" to bottom left corner. Set "all windows" to mouse button 5 and "desktop" to mouse button 4.
  • Finder:
    • Turn on "keep arranged by name" as the default.
  • Safari, TextEdit:
    • Enable spell checking.
  • Others:
    • Show seconds and flash time separators for clock.
Hiding the dock is annoying to me... It's just extra latency in a "open new program" process, but it might also partly be because I haven't yet fully embraced Exposé.
I cannot handle active screen corners. When going to a corner it's because I want the apple menu, Finder, the Trash or spotlight.
Keep arranged by name moves my icons around so I can't find them anymore...
Spellchecking may be a good thing, but it won't catch you writing which instead of witch... Also, it focuses my mind on the spelling error instead of the process of writing out my thoughts, thereby derailing my train of thoughts. So I disable it.
If I enable the seconds on the clock I end up just sitting and staring at them... bad...
  quote
macleod
Now in lower-case™!
 
Join Date: Feb 2006
 
2006-05-17, 19:11

I am having a really hard time figuring out how to do this but this question might be dumb...do I have to turn on system wide spell check?
  quote
Brad
Selfish Heathen
 
Join Date: May 2004
Location: Zone of Pain
 
2006-05-18, 04:09

You turn it on in a per-app or per-field basis.

Use one of two methods:
1. Edit -> Spelling -> Check Spelling As You Type.
2. Right/control-click in a text field, choose Spelling -> Check Spelling As You Type.

Note that, sadly, still not all apps support it. For example, the Mozilla-based apps (Firefox, Camino, Thunderbird, etc.) and Microsoft apps (Word, Entourage, etc.) do not support the system-wide spell checker. Nearly all Cocoa apps support it, though.

Do you have to? No, but it's a pretty good idea.

The quality of this board depends on the quality of the posts. The only way to guarantee thoughtful, informative discussion is to write thoughtful, informative posts. AppleNova is not a real-time chat forum. You have time to compose messages and edit them before and after posting.
  quote
turbulentfurball
Right Honourable Member
 
Join Date: Dec 2005
Location: Québec
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2006-05-18, 04:18

Quote:
Originally Posted by Brad
Do you have to? No, but it's a pretty good idea.
As I'm sure you've noticed, it's practically a prerequisite for posting here in order to avoid ridicule and mocking.
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