Advertising

Lifehack Deals: The Name Your Own Price Mac Bundle

Advertising
Lifehack Deals: The Name Your Own Price Mac Bundle

Lifehack Deals has a new bundle we’re offering — and it’s a doozy for all of our Mac-using readers! What you’ll get in what we consider to be the best Mac app bundle we’ve ever offered is 9 awesome Mac apps that will level up your Mac productivity to new heights. But that’s not the main reason why we’re calling this our best mac app bundle ever.

That’s because it’s called the Name Your Own Price Mac Bundle.

That’s right…you call the shots. Although the combined value of the apps in this package is valued at $340, you get to name your own price with this Lifehack Deals bundle.

Advertising

Plus, 10% of your purchase will go to the charity of the ones we have available on the Deals page (EFF/Electronic Frontier Foundation, charity: water, or Stand Up To Cancer). So not only to you get to add to your own Mac productivity cause, but you get to add to another worthy cause in the process.

(You can read all about how the Name Your Own Price Mac Bundle here, such as how the pricing works…)

Advertising

Here are the apps you’ll get in this Mac app bundle:

  1. Forklift 2: An incredibly advanced file manager
  2. Typinator: A stellar app that “types” frequently used text for you
  3. MacFlux 4: Powerful Mac web design made easy
  4. skEdit: Fast and easy to use web/HTML editor
  5. Jaksta Music Converter: Easily convert music files
  6. MacCleanse 3: Deletes unwanted files so you can get valuable disk space back
  7. iDocument: A simple and smart document management application
  8. iClip: A simple and useful clipboard manager
  9. Sparkbox: Efficiently capture and organize visual inspirations

This bundle has something for everyone, making it a valuable addition to your Mac app toolkit. But this deal isn’t going to be around for very long, so grab it while you can and give back to yourself (and give to a worthy cause) today!

Advertising

 

Check out the Name Your Own Price Mac Bundle now!

 

Advertising

 

Advertising

    More by this author

    Mike Vardy

    A productivity specialist who shows you how to define your day, funnel your focus, and make every moment matter.

    How to Use Travel Time Effectively 4 Simple Steps to Brain Dump for a Smarter Brain What Everyone Is Wrong About Achieving Inbox Zero 35 Quick and Simple Tips for Better Productivity Get What Matters Done by Scheduling Time Blocks

    Trending in Technology

    1 How to Make Private Browsing on Safari Truly Private 2 20 Must-Have iPad Apps /iPhone Apps That You May Be Missing 3 Finally, 20 Productivity Apps That Will Ensure Efficiency 4 8 Useful Apps Every Learner Should Not Miss 5 Protecting Your Online Life With Secure Passwords

    Read Next

    Advertising
    Advertising

    Last Updated on November 25, 2021

    How to Make Private Browsing on Safari Truly Private

    Advertising
    How to Make Private Browsing on Safari Truly Private

    There comes a time when we may be searching online and don’t want the browser to remember our footsteps. The reasons don’t always have to be what we obviously think of as the main reason; for example, sometimes, you may not want Safari to remember your passwords or prompt you to enter your password when surfing the web.

    Whatever the reason, we may think that we are totally in the clear with Private Browsing on Safari and the other browsers on a Mac. However, a quick Terminal command can bring up every website you’ve visited. How do you do this? Also, how do you clear your tracks for good? We will provide both answers and more today.

      What Does Private Browsing Do?

      When activated, Private Browsing on Safari prevents your browsing history from being kept in the history tab of the application. Along with this, it doesn’t autofill information that you have saved in the browser. In this mode, you essentially become incognito and any references of previous use is essentially hidden when you are in private mode.

      For example: if you are on Facebook or filling out a form and some information or your login is already filled in in the spaces provided, this is called autofill. It’s activated by simply clicking Safari next to the Apple symbol in the menubar and selecting Private Browsing, then clicking “OK” to the prompt.

      Advertising

      The reasons behind private mode differ for each individual. While we won’t go into all of those reasons, one thing that is  important to remember is that private browsing doesn’t forget the websites you visit. As we will see later on, Macs keep a second copy of the websites you visit in either mode. If you are in frantic mode looking for a solution to this, look no further.

      The Terminal Archive

      While Safari does a good job of keeping your search history out of prying eyes in the history tab, there is a less-than-obvious way to view a full list of visited websites on Mac. This is done in Terminal; the command-line emulator that allows you to make changes to your Mac.

      Terminal is located in the Utilities folder on your Mac. Once activated, simply add the command:

      dscacheutil -cachedump -entries Host

      Advertising

      Once you hit “enter”, a list of the visited sites appear. Showing only the domains, the sites appear in a format of:

      Key: h_name :(website domain)ipv4 :1

      However, there’s no need to fear—there is a way you can clear this information from Terminal with a command that’s just as simple.

      Clearing Your Tracks

      Just as simply as you were able to enter the command to view the websites, you can clear the cache that Terminal showed you with the comamnd:

      Advertising

      dscacheutil -flushcache

      As the command denotes, this literally “flushes” the domains from Terminal. This does not prevent the record from continuing to be recorded for future sites, however, so if that’s an issue for you, repeat this process regularly.

      Other Browsers and Private Browsing

      Other browsers have this form of privacy mode for their service. They promise many of the same things as Safari, but they do not have the same Terminal issue due to how this command only presents websites visited on Safari (the browser Macs come shipped with).

      If you use Firefox, you’ll notice that its private mode is also known as Private Browsing. Chrome calls private mode Incognito, while Internet Explorer refers to it as InPrivate Browsing. Opera is the newest to the scene, denoting it as Private Tab. Safari is the oldest well-known browser with this feature.

      Advertising

      As you can see, despite Private Browsing not being 100% private, Terminal allows for your browser to be. In what ways has Terminal helped your life or allowed you to become more productive? Let us know in the comments below.

      Featured photo credit: Benjamin Dada via unsplash.com

      Read Next