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September 2022 UpdateI got in November of 2021 a new MacBook Pro 14" with the M1 Pro chip and ten cores. Ithas been a terrific machine. It is faster than my i9 iMac! Highly recommended. I gotthe 16GB/2TB version. My next MacBook Pro will be the 16" with 32GB/4TB, when an M2 Procomes out.I am still using my iPhone 11 Pro. It works well. I want the new 48 megapixel camera ofthe iPhone 14 Pro, but I do not like the shiny pro finishes. I much prefer the regulariPhone 14 colors and finishes. Since the new 48 megapixel camera really doesn't give youa long telephoto yet, I will wait another generation or two.My Canon EOS R outfit does not really satisfy. Sure the viewfinder is large and bright,but the autofocus is poor, often not focusing at all. The lenses are very expensive. Colorsare great, but macro shots with my iPhone 11 Pro almost always are sharper and better thanthe EOS R.I really want the new Hasselblad X2D, but $12K is a lot for a camera and a single lens.November 2020 UpdateSo only a month after my August 2020 posting (see below), I decided to ugprade my maindesktop and laptop. I spent rather a lot, but these new machines have been excellent!2020 Apple iMac 27" 10-core i9/8GB/4TB SSD for $3,929 + $144.88 (32GB more memory from B&H)2020 Apple MacBook Pro 16" 8-core i9/32GB/4TB SSD for $4,199I have upgraded my 2019 MacBook Pro 15" to Big Sur 11.0.1, which works great except for the factthat xhyve no longer runs. Until this gets fixed for Big Sur, I will keep the new Macs on 10.15.7Catalina so I can run xhyve for FreeBSD emulation.If the new iPhone 12s had TouchID, I would have bought one. They really messed up in a masked Covidworld by not putting TouchID back. I don't like FaceID.August 2020 UpdateAs of August 2020, if I had to pick a short list of tech, I would spend $6,981 on:2020 Apple iMac 27" 8-core i7/8GB/2TB SSD for $2,8992020 Apple MacBook Air i7/16GB/2TB Silver for $2,2492019 Apple iPhone 11 Pro Max 256GB Midnight Green for $1,2492020 Seagate 14TB Expansion Desktop USB3 HD for $2702019 Apple AirPods Pro for $2492020 SanDisk 256GB Ultra Dual Drive Luxe USB 3.1 Flash Drive (Type A/Type C) for $402020 Ruggard 13" Ultra Thin Netbook Sleeve with Handles (Black/Yellow) for $162020 Pearstone USB 3.0 Type-C to Type-A Adapter for $9This assumes that the iPhone is my only camera. If I wanted to add a camera, I would maybe adda Canon EOS 6D Mark II due to its built-in GPS & 26 megapixels for $1,399, and then a few lenses.The EF 17-40mm f/4L would be good for the wide end at $499, a EF 50mm f/1.2L for $1,299,and a EF 135mm f/2L for $999. The final tele zoom is a hard choice:either a Tamron SP 150-600mm f/5-6.3 Di VC USD G2 for $1,199,or a EF 70-300mm f/4-5.6L IS for $1,349,or a EF 100-400mm f/4.5-5.6L IS II for $2,199.August 2020 HardwareMy primary desktop is an Apple 2015 iMac 27". It has an Intel 4.0-4.2GHz i7 quad core CPU, with Hyperthreading.It has 32GB of 1866MHz memory, and a 3TB Fusion Drive. It is an excellent daily driver, with large display and great I/O. It sadly runs macOS 10.15.6 Catalina.My primary laptop is a 2020 Apple MacBook Air. It has an Intel 1.2-3.8GHz i7 4-core CPU, with Hyperthreading.It has 16GB of 3733MHz memory, and a 2TB SSD. It is light, fast, has a great keyboard, with a Retina display that could be a little brighter. It sadly runs macOS 10.15.6 Catalina.My secondary laptop is a 2019 Apple MacBook Pro 15". It has an Intel 2.3-4.8GHz i9 8-core CPU, with Hyperthreading.It has 16GB of 2400MHz memory, and a 512GB SSD. It is extemely fast, a gorgeous bright 500-nit display, but I should have put a bigger SSD in it. I am testing macOS 10.16 Big Sur beta 5 on it.My tertiary laptop is a 2015 Apple MacBook Pro 13". It has an Intel 3.1-3.4GHz i7 dual core CPU, with Hyperthreading.It has 16GB of 1866MHz memory, and a 512GB SSD. It is well built, compact, and great for travel, although it feels so much heavier than my new 2020 Air. It is running Mojave.My secondary desktop is an 2009 Apple iMac 24". It has an Intel 2.9GHz Core 2 Duo CPU.It has 4GB of 1066MHz memory, and a 1TB hard disk. It has Gigabit Ethernet and a DVD burner. It runs Mac OS X 10.8 Mountain Lion and is still a nice machine.My router is an Apple Airport Extreme with 802.11ac WiFi. It has been excellent, but it is now discontinued. Not sure what to buy someday to replace it, perhaps Ubiquiti?I use a few other machines on occasion:My FreeBSD desktop is a 2018 Dell Vostro MT 3670 tower. It has an Intel 2.4-4.0GHz i5 6-core CPU.It has 8GB of 2666MHz memory, and a 7200 rpm 1TB hard disk. It has Gigabit Ethernet, pathetic WiFi, and a DVD burner.I use a 40" Vizio E40-C2 HDTV with it, along with a Logitech Wireless Keyboard with a built-in trackpad. I can use it from across the room!I put an WD 500GB NVMe drive in it and installed FreeBSD 12-STABLE on it. What a machine this ended up being! I can build Firefox in 45 minutes, or all of FreeBSD in 45 minutes.The 1TB hard disk has Windows 10 2004 on it, but I rarely use it as a Windows machine. FreeBSD on NVMe is so much better!My FreeBSD laptop is a 2012 Acer Aspire E1-531 15". It has an Intel 2.2GHz Pentium dual-core CPU.It has 4GB of 1333MHz memory, and a 256GB SSD. It has Gigabit Ethernet and a DVD burner. It has a meager display but otherwise has been a terrific machine given the price of 399 Euros.It is the only computer that I have ever purchased with a wad of cash and physically walked home with. I bought it from Media Markt when we lived in Munich.My Xubuntu laptop is a 2013 Dell Latitude E7440 14". It has an Intel 1.9-2.9GHz i5 dual-core CPU, with Hyperthreading.It has 8GB of 1600MHz memory, and a 512GB SSD. It has a touchscreen and overall is a very nice machine. I wish FreeBSD supported the touchscreen.My Windows 10 laptop is a 2018 Microsoft Surface Laptop 2 13". It has a Intel i5 1.6-3.4GHz i5 quad core CPU, with Hyperthreading,It has 8GB of 1866MHz memory, and a 256GB SSD. It is made of magnesium and has a very solid, wonderful feel: absolutely top-notch.It has a touchscreen and a fast CPU, but the I/O is pathetic over USB or WiFi, making it much less wonderful.If you copy big files over WiFi or via USB, this is not for you, and since I do these all the time, I rarely use it.I would not recommend a Surface Laptop 2.Other tech that I use a lot:Mercedes S 350 BlueTEC 4MATIC - after driving my 2006 E 320 CDI for 241K miles, I got this 2013 diesel. It has air suspension, a phenomenal 600W Harmon Kardenaudio system with 15 speakers & 5.1 Dolby Surround audio, GPS, heated/cooled/massaging seats, and a cruising range of over 800 miles. What a fabulous vehicle! After 114Kmiles I still like it.Apple iPhone 11 Pro, Black, 256GB - bright display, a trio of cameras; I wish it had a headphone jack and TouchID. FaceID is no bueno.Apple iPad Pro 10.5", Space Gray, 256GB - fast bright iPad, the best and last ever made with a headphone jack.Apple AirPods Pro - they stay in my ears, offer noise cancelling, & connect to all my Apple devices nicely. Well done.Nikon D3400 DSLR with AF-S 35mm f/1.8DX, AF-P 18-55mm f/3.5-5.6VR, & AF-S 55-200mm f/4-5.6 ED VR lenses and 24 megapixels of goodness.Nikon Coolpix W300 with 24-120mm f/2.8-4.9 equivalent lens, GPS, time-lapses, and 16 megapixels. It is waterproof, yellow, and compact.SanDisk Extreme 1TB portable SSD for fast backups.2.5" portable hard drives: 1 Hitachi 1TB 7200 RPM, 1 Seagate 2TB, 1 Seagate 4TB, 1 Seagate 5TB, 1 Toshiba 1TB, 1 Toshiba 4TB, 3 Western Digital 2TB.3.5" external hard drives: 1 Hitachi 4TB, 1 Seagate 4TB, 2 Seagate 8TB, 1 Seagate Barracuda 8TB 7200 RPM, 1 Seagate Exos 12TB 7200 RPM, 1 Seagate 14TB, 1 Toshiba 5TB.August 2020 SoftwareHere are the applications that I use, sorted from the most to the least, with their current versions as of August 28th, 2020.Terminal 2.10 - Terminal continues to be the most important app that I use. It has excellent customization, is fast, and reliable. Indispensable.Eddie 3.4.4 b773 - The program I am using right now to edit this file; its author Pavel Cisler recently added full Awk support for me! Fast, customizable, wonderful. Indispensable.XRG 2.8.2 - This awesome utility is always running on my Macs. It shows CPU, memory, disk, & net activity, as well as machine temperatures, and the weather. The perfect dashboard.cdto 2.6 - This awesome utility app allows me to click in the toolbar of any Finder window & voila - I am in a Terminal session with the directory set to that folder. Very handy.Safari 13.1.2 - Still the best web browser around: fast, great bookmark & history support, and with iCloud, syncs to all my Macs and iOS devices.Notes 4.7 - I use this more & more due to the ease of storing pictures, thoughts, notes with full syncing to iCloud. Fast.Preview 11.0 - Almost all of my photo and PDF viewing is done with Preview. Quick to launch, and I do some photo editing in it as well. UI pretty good.Tweetbot 2.5.8 - Mac Twitter client; another version is on my iOS devices. Pretty good link to what's happening. Good keyboard support. Hasn't been updated in awhile, but works great!TextEdit 1.15 - A good rich text editor, Mac only. I wish it did two-column text like MS Word.Dictionary 2.3.0 - An excellent and very useful tool, Mac only. Many languages to choose from, and Wikipedia! Very well done. A hidden gem in macOS. I wish I had this on other platforms.VLC - My main video viewer, supports many formats, UI needs work; I use it on macOS, iOS, Windows, Linux, & FreeBSD.HandBrake 1.3.3 - My main video ripper, supports many formats, very well done; I use it on macOS, Windows, & FreeBSD. Only downside is you must setup your own libdvdcss in order to rip most commercial DVDs.Free42 2.0.21 - A nice HP calculator emulator used daily; newer versions treat 0^0 wrong, so I am sticking with this one; I use it on macOS, iOS, Windows, Linux, & FreeBSD.Bing - I have been using Bing for a year now instead of Google for general searches. Bing has a better UI and at least as good of results, occasionally better. Google has gone way downhill for a decade now, removing features like Image Search, and emasculating products like Google Finance. Google Docs are horrible compared to MS Office.Google Mail - Very reliable, this is the best of the free mail apps.Google Maps - - The best online map, but Bing Maps is getting close. I had hoped that Apple Maps would become the clear winner, but Apple Maps is still horribly inaccurate, with a very substandard database of waypoints that are out-of-date, and many places are simply missing; Google Maps also has errors, just not as many as Apple Maps. Garmin has the best POI database that you can put on your computer.Google Earth Pro 7.3 - fantastic for armchair exploring the world; insidious daemons always installed by the app lessens my opinion of it. In fact, Google has become evil, contrary to their own mantra, but there is nothing like Google Earth from anyone else that I am aware of.Garmin Base Camp 4.8.8 - best points of interest database, better than Google. You must own a Garmin GPS in order to copy the maps to your Mac. The great thing about Garmin is that it does not require the internet! All of the data is local. Everything is better local.Garmin Express 7.0 - Mac updater for GPS firmware as well as twice yearly map updates. Works well.LibreOffice 7.0.0 - I occasionally use this on macOS; it is my main spreadsheet at present. Font sizes always seem off. Not a favorite, but better than Numbers. Excel is still the best, but I no longer use it because the fees are too expensive. I want to be able to put Excel on at least 3 Macs and 2 PCs for one fee. I only use one machine at a time, but I do not want to rent Office 365. So, I use Libre.Firefox 80.0.0 - My 2nd favorite web browser on Mac, it is my favorite browser on FreeBSD & on the rare occasions I use Windows. Syncs bookmarks between all instances of Firefox. Cool.LockRattler 4.26 - macOS app to stay current on Mac Gatekeeper and other little-known system security files.Music 1.0.6 - The replacement for iTunes, still getting worse with each iteration. I play music using a command line tool more and more and use this less and less. Not recommended.Mail 13.4 - this Mac mail program has been my favorite & has worked well until this Catalina version, which has bugs. Not happy about this. Worse than previous version. Thunderbird works better on FreeBSD.Books 2.4 - I use this on iOS a lot as my PDF reader, but hardly ever on Mac. I had such high hopes for it, but it is one of Apple's worst apps: UI riddled with bugs and the inability to do basic things. Cannot edit metadata of several files at once. Metadata used to get mixed up in editing, but that has improved a bit.Numbers 10.1 - Apple's attempt at Excel still pales by comparison; macOS & iOS. Needs to read/write Excel files rather than forcing everything to be imported and exported. Only spreadsheet I use on iOS, it is hard to use on a phone, but not too bad on an iPad.Calender 11.0 - decent UI on Mac, iCloud syncing works well. Also use this on iOS, where the UI is horrible.Contacts 12.0 - horrible UI on Mac, I only use this because the iCloud syncing is handy. However, UI on iOS is better.Reminders 7.0 - handy, iCloud syncing nice; this Catalina version always wants to upgrade the format, which I don't want to do because I use this across many versions of macOS & iOS, so worse that the previous release.Stickies 10.2 - Catalina screwed up the file format on this well done tool, and Notes organizes stuff better, so I don't use this much any more.Geekbench 5.2.3 - Benchmarking app for macOS, iOS, Windows.Cygwin 3.1.6 - the single most important app on Windows! My life is spent here when I must be on Windows. This gives me basic Unix tools, such as tcsh and vim. I can build my suite of tools here. I'd rather be on macOS though. It needs to support env -S.TextPad 4.7.3 - on Windows, this app from 2004 still works in Windows 10, and is my programming editor of choice. Win32 is durable!Visual Studio Community 2019 16.7.2 - intuitive IDE, jumpy text editor, good tools, still with good docs; for Windows 10 dev, this is it. Still pretty good, and it is the best benefit of using Windows.Visual Studio Code 1.48.2 - better than Xcode, but getting huge. Not too bad of an editor. I use it on Mac once in a while, but Eddie is better, faster, cleaner. I do not use VS Code on Windows because there I have the real, full blown Visual Studio IDE.Xcode 11.6 - 17GB and for that you get no decent docs anymore, a horrible UI, a very bad text editor, and overcomplication. It does have high quality dev tools under the hood (clang, Perl), so I use the Command Line Tools. I rarely install any more due to its huge size and underwhelming everything. Terminal is sooo much better. Xcode is Mac's Achilles heel. (Window's Achilles' heel is the whole Explorer UI.)Here are the software tools that I use from a command prompt and in scripts. All of these I build myself regularly, and I use these more than the apps above.I use them on macOS, Windows via cygwin, FreeBSD, and Linux. I would use them on iOS but iOS sadly has no command-line world. These tools are listed alphabetically.agrep 2.04 - 49 KB fuzzy search tool, still useful even though it dates from 1992!awk 20121220 - 144 KB simple, powerful language used for everything. FreeBSD fixes added. Absolutely essential. Thank you Brian Kernighan! Indispensable.cpdf 2.3 - a handy PDF tool for merging PDFs and other tasks.curl 7.72.0 - a download tool that supports SSL and many protocols. I prefer wget.exiftool 12.00 - a Perl tool that can set and get metadata in many different file formats, especially JPEGs and PDFs; used dozens of times every day. Indispensable.ffmpeg 4.3 - an audio & video transcoding tool. Used by youtube-dl.ghostscript 9.52 - a tool for dealing with PostScript and PDF files.gnugrep 3.4 - the GNU find tool. Fastest text search tool around.gnuplot 5.2.8 - a handy chart plotting tool, the resulting data plots are better than Excel.graphviz 2.44 - a handy directed or undirected graph plotting tool for dependency graphs.iperf 3.81 - calculates internet download performance; requires another copy of iperf to be running at the other end.lame 3.100 - an MP3 encoder, used by ffmpeg.lzip 1.21 - file compression using LZMA with an emphasis on data recovery.lynx 2.8.9 - a just text terminal web browser, good for reading news and not being distracted by ads, photos, videos, etc.openssl 1.1.1g - a crypto toolkit for encoding, decoding, and much more.perl 5.32.- - extremely flexible and useful programming language used for a million tasks. If awk can't do it, perl can. Indispensable.mupdf 1.16.1 - a PDF viewer that on macOS sometimes works better than Preview; my primary PDF viewer on Windows, Linux, and FreeBSD.rsync 3.1.3 - the best backup tool in the world! My custom macOS build maintains creation dates & resource forks; 400 KB. Absolutely essential. Indispensable.sqlite3 3.33.0 - a 786 KB full SQL database. Fast, amazing, robust, and the most popular database in the world.units 1.88 - the GNU unit conversion tool.wget 1.20.3 - another download tool for grabbing web content; my own macOS build has its own built-in copy of openssl. 2020.07.28 - downloads videos from YouTube and other sites - without ads! I use this daily. Very well done. Works best in conjunction with ffmpeg. Indispensable.xearth 1.2 - this shows the world in motion with custom labels & grids; my default desktop in FreeBSD where it automatically updates all day long. Also on macOS.xhyve 20181202 - 249 KB, fast lightweight virtualization tool for macOS that I use to run FreeBSD; 100X faster than qemu. Does not work in macOS 10.16 Big Sur.xz 5.2.5 - file compression using LZMA, with higher compression rates than other tools.Finally, I have my own suite of tools written in C, some of which are described in my book. I have worked on these since 1982!They build on Mac OS X (n


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