Is the link where you will find eveything. Download Version 11.22 for Mac OS X 10.10 or later. Download Version 10.32 for Mac OS X 10.7 or later. Single User, Family, Small Business, Business and Enterprise licenses, as well as discounted and forever upgrades are exclusively available in our web store.
Before you use the Finder to sync content to your iOS or iPadOS device, consider using iCloud, Apple Music, or similar services to keep content from your Mac or PC in the cloud. This way, you can access your music, photos, and more on your devices when you aren't near your computer. Learn more about using Apple Music or iCloud Photos instead of the Finder.
Finder Blinking Mac Os X
If you use iCloud or other services like Apple Music to keep your content up to date across all of your devices, some syncing features through the Finder might be turned off.
What can you sync with the Finder
- Albums, songs, playlists, movies, TV shows, podcasts, books, and audiobooks.
- Photos and videos.
- Contacts and calendars.
Sync or remove content using the Finder
- Open a Finder window and connect your device to your computer using a USB cable. If you connect your device to your computer with a USB cable and your computer doesn't recognize your iPhone, iPad, or iPod, learn what to do.
- Your device appears in the sidebar of the Finder window. Click the device to select it.
- If prompted, trust your device.
- Select the type of content that you want to sync or remove. To turn syncing on for a content type, select the checkbox next to Sync.
- Select the checkbox next to each item that you want to sync.
- Click the Apply button in the lower-right corner of the window. If syncing doesn't start automatically, click the Sync button.
* You can only sync your device with one Apple Music or Apple TV library at a time. If you see a message that your device is synced with another Apple Music or Apple TV library, your device was previously connected to another computer. If you click 'Erase and Sync' in that message, all content of the selected type on your device will be erased and replaced with content from this computer.
Sync your content using Wi-Fi
List Of Os X Versions
After you set up syncing with the Finder using USB, you can set up the Finder to sync to your device with Wi-Fi instead of USB.
- Connect your device to your computer with a USB cable, then open a Finder window and select your device.
- Select “Show this [device] when on Wi-Fi.'
- Click Apply.
When the computer and the device are on the same Wi-Fi network, the device appears in the Finder. The device syncs automatically whenever it's plugged in to power.
- Learn how to sync content with iTunes.
- Learn what to do if you see an error when you try to sync your iPhone, iPad, or iPod touch.
- Learn how to redownload items that you purchased on another device.
- Learn how to import photos and videos to your computer.
Just about everything you do on your Mac begins and ends with the Desktop. The Desktop is where you manage files, store documents, launch programs, adjust the way your Mac works, and much more. If you ever expect to master your Mac, the first step is to master the Desktop.
Some folks use the terms Desktop and Finder interchangeably to refer to the total Macintosh environment you see — icons, windows, menus, and all that other cool stuff. Just to make things confusing, the background you see on your screen — the backdrop behind your hard drive icon and open windows — is also called the Desktop. In this article, Desktop is referring to the background behind your windows and Dock. Got it? The Desktop is convenient and fast. Put stuff there.
Finder Substitute Mac Os X
Check out the default Mac Desktop for OS X in Figure 1.
Figure 1: The default Mac OS X Finder and Desktop.
The Desktop is the center of your Mac OS experience, so here’s a quick description of its most prominent features:
- Desktop: The Desktop is the area behind the windows and the Dock, where your hard drive icon (ordinarily) lives. The Desktop isn’t a window, yet it acts like one. Like a folder window or drive window, the Desktop can contain icons. But unlike most windows, which require a bit of navigation to get to, the Desktop is a great place for things you use a lot, such as folders, applications, or particular documents.
- Dock: The Dock is the Finder’s main navigation shortcut tool. It makes getting to frequently used icons easy, even when you have a screen full of windows. Like the Desktop, the Dock is a great place for things you use a lot, such as folders, applications, or particular documents. Besides putting your frequently used icons at your fingertips, it’s almost infinitely customizable, too.
- If you used an earlier version of Mac OS, think of the Dock as the OS X version of the Apple menu in Mac OS versions of the past. Yes, the OS X Finder
- have an Apple menu, but it doesn’t work at all like the Apple menu in earlier versions of Mac OS.
- Icons: Icons are the little pictures you see in your windows and even on your Desktop. Most icons are containers that hold things you work with on your Mac, such as programs and documents, which are also represented by — you guessed it — icons.
- Aliases: Use aliases of things that you use often so that you can keep the originals tucked away in one of your perfectly organized folders.
Finder Mac Os X Not Responding
- Windows: Opening most icons (by double-clicking them) makes a window appear. Windows in the Finder show you the contents of hard drive and folder icons, and windows in applications usually show you the contents of your documents. Tiger windows are very different from Mac windows in previous OS releases.
- Menus:Menus let you choose to do things, such as create new folders; duplicate files; cut, copy, or paste text; and so on.