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  1. Top Operating System Share Trend 2013 Desktop Operating System Market Share 2013 Jan-Dec Desktop Operating System Market Share 2013, Oct-Dec
  2. Evasi0n7 iOS 7 jailbreak tool has just been updated to version 1.0.1 for both Windows and Mac. The new version completely removes the controversial Chinese TaiG App Store from the install package. If you are already jailbroken on iOS 7 on a non-Chinese device, there is no need to re-jailbreak. But those of you who have had issues with version 1.0 may want to give this latest version a shot to see if it fixes the problem. Earlier today, Saurik rolled out Cydia 1.1.9 with a complete new design for iOS 7. -|Download Links|- Evasi0n7 1.0.1 for Windows Evasi0n7 1.0.1 for Mac Known Issues Looks like iPad 2 boot loop issue is still not fixed in v1.0.1 Source
  3. By Topher Kessler February 10, 2014 1:06 PM PST Disguised as a legitimate project on GitHub called StealthBit, the malware installs a browser extension to look for and steal BitCoin wallet and account credentials. Security research site SecureMac has discovered a new trojan horse that is targeted for OS X systems, and which spies on internet traffic use to steal Bitcoins. The trojan, called OS X/CoinThief.A, is disguised as a standard OS X application called StealthBit, which was recently uploaded to GitHub. While advertised as a legitimate project for receiving Bitcoin payments on Bitcoin Stealth Addresses (a key encryption routine for securing a bitcoin transfer), the StealthBit instead was a guise to install malicious tracker software on unsuspecting Mac users. The project page on GitHub included source code along with precompiled binaries for those without the means to compile their own. While this is a common and convenient practice for GitHub projects, in this case the precompiled binary did not match the project's source code, and instead contained the malware for tracking user's Web activity. When downloaded and run, the binary would install a browser extension in the user's home folder that would run when Safari or another Web browser was launched. This extension would then monitor the sites that users visit, and log credentials entered into them, in order to send account information for BitCoin sites, along with information about the user's system, to third party servers. In order to disguise the extension, the criminals behind it have given it generic names like "Pop-up blocker," and attempted to prevent its discovery by having it search for installations of common anti-malware tools and not install on systems containing them. Being a relatively new growing market with recent prices closing at around $700 per coin, BitCoin trading has attracted a number of attempts to mine, steal, and otherwise capitalize on this currency, and this latest malware is only the latest attempt to do so. For now, not much is know about OSX/CoinThief.A, and SecureMac and other security analysts are continuing to investigate the malware; however, if you have recently downloaded a BitCoin management tool from GitHub, then for now you can check your browser's active extensions to see if any are present that you did not specifically install. For Safari users, you can go to the Extensions section of Safari's preferences to view active extensions. For Firefox, you can select Add-ons from the Tools menu, and then click the Extensions section, and in Chrome you can select Extensions from the Window menu. If you find unknown extensions in these locations, then you can disable or remove them, but then re-check periodically to see if they reappear, as such activity would indicate a persistent component of the malware that keeps the extension installed and active. This malware is known to install background tasks that launch automatically when users log into their accounts. These routines are generally managed by Launch Agent scripts, which are located in the username > Library > LaunchAgents folder. While launch agents are commonly used by updaters and other programs you run to give you alerts and to schedule update checks, they are also used by malware developers to keep malicious programs alive in the background. By opening each launch agent and checking the "Program Arguments" or "Program" key, you can see what executable (and its corresponding path) is being targeted by that launch agent, and then check various online sources such as the Apple Support Communities to see if the paths and executables are legitimate. Unfortunately, sometimes launch agent manipulation by malware developers can be somewhat difficult to identify, especially since a launch agent and executable can be easily masked to look legitimate. Therefore, if you are uncertain of how to look for and remove malware, you might use a reputable anti-malware scanner that has been updated to identify CoinThief.A. As the investigation into this malware develops, definitions for it and any future variants of it will become available, and which can be used to better detect its presence and remove it from an infected system. http://reviews.cnet.com/8301-13727_7-57618666-263/new-os-x-trojan-monitors-web-activity-to-steal-bitcoins
  4. By Bogdan Popa February 10th, 2014, 21:40 GMT Windows 8.1 is alive and kicking and Microsoft hopes that its new OS update has what it takes to rescue Windows 8 and become the main catalyst of a major market share booth for its modern platform. Statistics provided for the first three months on the market in the United States reveal that Windows 8.1 is quickly gaining ground, as it managed to overtake Linux and post a hefty growth that’s very likely to continue in the coming months. Windows 8.1 posted a market share of 2.13 percent for the October 2013 – January 2014 period, while Linux is trailing behind with 1.2 percent. Of course, Windows 8.1 is still far from competing with market rivals Windows 7 and Windows XP, but it’s still attracting users at a very fast pace. What’s more, with Windows 8.1 Update 1 on its way, figures would most likely grow even more, so expect more consumers to embrace this OS version in the coming months. http://news.softpedia.com/news/Windows-8-1-Overtakes-Linux-After-Only-Three-Months-on-the-Market-425590.shtml
  5. By Marcus Wohlsen 01.28.14 6:30 AM Apple is kind of like a wildfire. It burns so hot, it creates its own weather. How else to explain Wall Street’s rats-off-a-sinking-ship reaction to another quarter of stratospheric sales and profits from the cash machine that Jobs built? The only rule with Apple is: No matter how well it does, a whole different school of stock market physics seems to apply. On Monday, after the markets closed, Apple reported its most recent quarterly earnings, and investors responded by dumping their shares. The company’s stock price dropped as much as 9 percent in after-hours trading. With most companies, such a sell-off comes after a big loss, tepid projections for the future, or quarterly numbers that failed to meet the expectations of Wall Street analysts. But in Apple’s case, it arrived after the company reported $13.1 billion in profits on sales of $57.6 billion, beating the Street’s consensus. The problem with Apple is that all the numbers have become so large that it’s hard to comprehend how they get any larger. The company said it sold a record number of iPhones for the quarter (51 million), as well as a record number of iPads (26 million). And big profits and sales are predicted to continue. For casual students of capitalism, all this sounds like everything is going right. Instead, the big drop in Apple’s stock price has become something of a ritual purge every time the company announces big news. See, for example, here, here, and here. Similar disappointment greeted CEO Tim Cook’s announcement of the iPhone 5s and 5c back in September. The 5s looked especially great — best in class, even — but for Apple, sometimes even great isn’t enough. The same holds true for sales and profits. It’s not about how big they are. It’s about how much bigger they could be, but aren’t. Too Big Not to Fail During the first decade or so of the new century, Apple went from a company that made a device that transformed the music industry to a company that made a device that transformed every industry. And its revenue growth reflects that trend. As the iPhone went from coveted status symbol to ubiquitous tool of the mobile age, sales began to rise. Once the iPad was introduced, Apple’s growth rocketed, setting the standard that has been nearly impossible to match as the market for smartphones and tablets has matured — a dreaded word. While iPhones and iPads are still setting new records, overall growth is flat, and this past quarter’s iPhone sales came in below expectations for the holiday season by 5 to 6 million units. Apple’s numbers represent a healthy consistency but not that next level of nose bleed-inducing altitudes . It’s possible Apple could once again reach those heights with the release of a category-creating wearable gadget or smart device, and some of the pessimism around Apple arises from the reality that the company has yet to do this. Rumors of such Apple hardware have been around for ages. Apple poaching former Burberry CEO Angela Ahrendts was seen as the surest sign yet that the company is getting into the wearables game. The trouble is that Wall Street wants an Apple smartwatch now, and it hasn’t seen one yet. Meanwhile, activist investor Carl Icahn sees other deficiencies in the Apple machine. Icahn’s version of “not good enough” is Apple’s $100 billion stock buyback plan, which he believes the company should hike up to $150 billion. So he’s using Twitter to badger Cook and company almost constantly. In a sense, the problem with Apple is that all the numbers have become so large, they can’t get any larger. Then again, a majority of the world’s people still don’t own smartphones. If Apple can figure out how to get its devices into even a fraction of those hands — which it has struggled to do in emerging markets, compared to Google Android — maybe it could finally add enough billions to its balance sheet to make everyone happy. http://www.wired.com/business/2014/01/nothing-apple-can-good-enough
  6. By Ben Zigterman on Jan 27, 2014 at 7:15 PM Two months before Steve Jobs introduced the Macintosh to the world in 1984, Microsoft demoed an early version of Windows at COMDEX 1983. Much like the soon-to-be-announced Mac, it featured a graphical user interace with the desktop metaphor, including windows and icons. Users could open multiple windows and use Microsoft Word to edit and format a text document. Over 30 years later, Time uncovered video of this demo taken by Dan Bricklin, the co-creator of the first spreadsheet program. He carried his video camera and tape deck around the convention, and uploaded the video to YouTube two years ago. The video, beginning at 6:53, shows Microsoft Word, a clock, and an image editor all on screen at the same time. Instead of overlapping windows, the three programs snap into place to take up as much of the screen as possible. While Windows was announced before the Macintosh, it ended up not being released until November 1985. And it was not a complete operating system, acting instead as a front-end to MS-DOS. Windows 1.0 was also not as user-friendly and polished as the Macintosh, with clunky window-resizing and a confusing icon dock. http://bgr.com/2014/01/27/windows-1-0-video
  7. By Ed Bott January 29, 2014 19:23 GMT Summary: Apple's solidly built PCs have developed a cult following over the years, but they never made a dent in the enterprise. Why did the Mac fail to crack the enterprise code? I've found six reasons. Mac versus PC. If you want to stir up an epic online fight, thats been the recipe for 30 years. The ongoing battle has also made for some memorable TV ads over the past decade. But in reality, despite the often harsh rhetoric, its never really been a contest. After 30 years, Apples share of the PC market is still in single digits, percentage-wise. In its history, the Mac product line has sold more than 5 million units in a quarter only once. Last quarter, Apple shipped 4.8 million total units of its Mac product line. The PC industry you know, the one thats in decline ships that many Windows machines in less than a week. So why have Mac sales never expanded beyond those minuscule numbers? Blame the enterprise, which has been the engine for PC sales for many years. Yes, Macs have found a solid niche in graphics and video production departments (although even that stronghold is weak these days with feature parity of production apps on Windows-based devices). When I look at the modern enterprise, I see six reasons why Windows desktops still dominate and Macs are still outsiders. 1. Enterprises run on Windows. The average enterprise has thousands of custom, line-of-business Windows apps deployed. Some of those apps are more than 10 years old, and the cost of replacing them with cross-platform solutions such as web-based apps is prohibitive. That huge installed base of apps is one reason why the migration from Windows XP has been so slow in large organizations. And its why non-Windows machines are a nonstarter regardless of the operating system they run. 2. Macs are expensive. Enterprise IT budgets are tight. The average selling price of a Mac in the most recently concluded quarter (Q1 of Apples 2014 fiscal year) was $1,322. Thats far more than the ASP of a Windows PC, which has hovered around $500 for years. Even if you assume that enterprises buy more expensive machines, there are still hidden costs of owning Macs, including (ironically) the cost of virtualization software and separate Windows licenses so that those Macs can run important Windows apps. 3. Microsoft Office is a second-class citizen on Macs. Office on the Mac is always a year behind the corresponding Windows version, and Outlook is still a relative newcomer (and a poor relation). Some Office programs, most notably Access, have never been ported to the Mac. File format compatibility is strong, and for most users Office on the Mac is good enough. But its still a checklist item for most enterprises. 4. The desktop PC isnt dead. Businesses still buy lots and lots of boring desktop PCs, for workers who sit at a desk most of the day. In enterprise settings, desktops have multiple advantages. You can easily hook up multiple monitors, theyre easy to repair and upgrade, and they have ample expansion capabilities. In recent years, Apple has focused most of its efforts on the MacBook line. The iMac line is fine for art galleries and other small businesses that can run everything on a single PC, but its not an option for high-volume corporate computing. And we wont even talk about the new $10,000+ Mac Pro. 5. Those Macs arent going to manage themselves. The single biggest strength of the Windows ecosystem is the enormously powerful range of management software available for enterprises that run Windows domains. A tightly run IT shop can secure data, keep roaming profiles organized, and replace the image on a broken PC with the push of a remote switch. For the most part, Macs are managed as if they were mobile devices. That gives IT staff limited support tools, but its nothing like the management options of a fully managed, domain-joined PC. 6. Apple doesnt provide long-term support. Microsoft provides a guaranteed 10-year support lifecycle for Windows devices. That means an enterprise can count on a device being supported with bug fixes and security patches for a decade. Apple, by contrast, abandons older versions of OS X quickly. Yes, upgrades to recent versions of OS X are free, but IT staffs who have to deal with the costs of deploying those upgrades and dealing with attending incompatibilities might beg to differ. These days, of course, Apples efforts are focused on mobile devices. The iPad line outsold all Macs by a margin of better than five to one last quarter and is beginning to approach PC shipment levels. And Apple is quick to note that most enterprises are now allowing iPads inside the corporate network. That shift from conventional PCs/Macs to mobile devices is probably the largest reason of all why Macs have largely stalled in the enterprise. Apple long ago dropped the word Computer from its name, after all. http://www.zdnet.com/after-30-years-why-did-the-mac-never-break-into-big-business-7000025743
  8. There are a number of different ways to do this, but when you get down to it all they all do the same thing, which is change your IP address so it looks like you’re in another country. Some use proxy servers, others use VPNs, and there are hundreds of different options in each category. But arguably the easiest way to unblock movies on Netflix and take a peek at what’s available in other regions is to install a browser extension called Hola. Here’s a quick rundown of how to do it: Download and install Hola for your browser of choice and complete the free sign up process if you’re prompted to. Head over to Netflix. (Everything should look the same). Click on the Hola icon (looks like a flaming smiley face) and change your location to a different country of your choice. Refresh and the selection should include a bunch of new movies and TV shows you didn’t previously have access to.Enjoy...
  9. By Stephanie Mlot January 24, 2014 11:30am EST Thirty years ago today, Steve Jobs presented Apple's first Macintosh computer. With its 9-inch, black-and-white monitor and graphical user interface, the Macintosh 128K represented a turning point for technology, and a first step for what has become one of the most popular electronics makers in the world. Released initially as the Apple Macintosh, the machine's 128K title was based on its 128 KB of DRAM, running alongside a Motorola 68000 microprocessor. It shipped with three applications: System 1.0 (the first System and Finder app), word processor MacWrite, and drawing tool MacPaint—a pittance by today's standards. But when Jobs turned on his Macintosh three decades ago, to the tune of the Chariots of Fire theme song, the computer really spoke for itself—literally. "Hello, I'm Macintosh. It sure is great to get out of that bag," the computer said robotically, earning applause from the crowd. "Unaccustomed as I am to public speaking, I'd like to share with you a maxim I thought of the first time I met an IBM mainframe: NEVER TRUST A COMPUTER YOU CAN'T LIFT." Standing at 14 inches tall, the computer took up about the same amount of desk space as a piece of 8.5-by-11 paper. Though it weighed a lot more: The standalone machine was 16.5 pounds, but with the optional carrying case, it landed at a hefty 22 pounds. For more, see A Look Back at 30 Years of the Mac and 30 Years After '1984': A Look Back at Apple's Mac Commercials. And watch Jobs blow away a crowd of thousands with the first Macintosh computer unveiling in the video below. http://www.pcmag.com/article2/0,2817,2429879,00.asp
  10. By Sam Byford on January 24, 2014 04:50 am Apple released the first Macintosh computer 30 years ago today, and Cupertino is in party mood. The Apple website has been updated to point to a celebration of the original computer and its descendants. The page is essentially a timeline that acts as both a look at the various Mac models and also focuses on the "generation of innovators who continue to change the world" using their Macs with short stories about a number of creatives. http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Xp697DqsbUU There's also a "your first Mac" page, where readers are encouraged to share the first Mac they bought and explain what they used it for. They're then thanked for being a user for however many years it's been since their purchase. These shares form an impromptu survey of visitors; at the bottom of the page are a pair of graphics, one showing the most popular "first Macs," and the second behaving as an interactive timeline, showing what people have used their computers for over the years. Thirty years ago, Macs were mainly used for education and desktop publishing; now, unsurprisingly, the vast majority primarily use their iMacs and Macbooks to access the internet. The Apple Macintosh, later referred to as the Macintosh 128K, was released on January 24th, 1984 for $2,495. The first model included a 9-inch 512 x 384 monochrome display, a Motorola 68000 processor alongside 128KB of memory, and a handle to make it easier to carry. It was also one of the earliest computers to adopt the 3.5-inch floppy disk format, which came to dominate the removable storage media market by the end of the '80s. If you'd like to take a closer look at the hardware, iFixit has published a commemorative teardown of the Macintosh 128K. The Macintosh is credited with popularizing the graphical user interface; many elements of its software remain commonplace today, such as the ubiquitous desktop metaphor and the Finder file manager still used in modern Macs. Apple introduced the Macintosh to the world with its now legendary "1984" Super Bowl commercial, directed by Ridley Scott. Aaron Souppouris contributed to this article. http://www.theverge.com/2014/1/24/5340626/apple-macintosh-30th-anniversary-celebration https://www.apple.com/30-years
  11. Generally when you open too many tabs in Google Chrome, the browser starts shrinking the tabs and one stage comes when only a cross (x) button is displayed on tabs. In such situation you can't recognize tabs because no page titles are displayed on tabs. It becomes quite irritating, and you need to click on each and every tab until you find your desired tab. This tutorial will to tell you how to enable a hidden secret feature called "Stacked Tabs" in Google Chrome which will bring Mozilla Firefox style tab stacking feature to Google Chrome. type c h r o m e : / / f l a g s (without spaces) in Google Chrome address bar and press enter. scroll down and look for the "Stacked Tabs" or Press "Ctrl+F" keys together to launch find box and type "Stacked Tabs" (without quotes) in the find box. Click on the "Enable" link given below the option. Click on "Relaunch Now" to save the changes and relaunch Google Chrome. Congrats... You now have the secret stacked tabs feature similar to Mozilla Firefox web browser. ENJOY!!! SOURCE
  12. SlimRock

    iTunes 11.1

    Apple today released iTunes 11.1, a major new update to the company’s media player and digital storefront application, adding a range of new features and enhancements, as well as full support for the upcoming iOS 7. full changelog: iTunes Radio. iTunes Radio is a great new way to discover music. Choose from over 250 stations or start a new one from your favorite artist or song. Enjoy iTunes Radio ad-free once you subscribe to iTunes Match.Genius Shuffle. Introducing a magical new way to experience your music library. Choose Genius Shuffle and iTunes instantly plays songs that go great together. Click it again to hear something new—enjoying your music has never been this easy.Podcast Stations. You can now create custom stations of your favorite podcasts that update automatically with new episodes. Your stations, subscriptions, and current play position sync over iCloud to the Podcasts app.Sync with iOS 7. You can now use iTunes to sync your favorite music, movies, and more to devices with iOS 7. In addition, iTunes now makes it even easier to quickly organize and sync apps to your iPhone, iPad, and iPod touch. Note: If you are using OS X Mavericks, your book library can now be found in iBooks for Mac.Homepage : http://www.apple.com/itunes/ Download Link: Windows: x86 : https://secure-appldnld.apple.com/iTunes11/041-8597.20130918.PmmEw/iTunesSetup.exe x64: https://secure-appldnld.apple.com/iTunes11/041-8598.20130918.Exe55/iTunes64Setup.exe Mac OS X : https://secure-appldnld.apple.com/iTunes11/041-8596.20130918.VL65G/iTunes11.1.dmg
  13. BlackBerry may be having problems at home, but on the other side of the world BlackBerry Jam Asia 2013 is in full swing with some exciting news about the company’s popular messaging service. BBin reports that the Waterloo company will launch BBM on Windows desktop computers, after unveiling the software at the expo in Hong Kong, though there’s no set release date at this point. BBM was scheduled to launch on Android and iOS devices over the past weekend, marking the service’s expansion beyond BlackBerry’s own hardware. However, the release was quickly cut short due to technical issues with no word on when it might re-launch. The company’s most recent setback clearly isn’t enough to slow down BBM’s expansion. The messaging service is one of the company’s few remaining valuable assets, and bringing it to desktop computers will help give BlackBerry an edge over competing apps like WhatsApp, which only works on mobile devices. The company still has to face off with iMessage, Facebook Messenger and Google Hangouts, however, all of which work on both mobile and desktop, and have massive built-in user bases. SOURCE
  14. Microsoft’s takeover of Nokia was finalized last week, and most of the news over the weekend has been related to the big transition. The newly-bolstered software maker is very keen to get back to business as usual, however, and on Monday, made a noteworthy tweak to the pricing of the app of its previous major acquisition – Skype. The change sees group calling go free on Windows, OS X and Xbox One, and you can catch the important details after the fold. Microsoft paid a huge bunch of cash to acquire Skype, and even though the company has been making a concerted effort to expand and improve the service over the past couple of years, there’s still much work to be done. Now fully integrated into the Dashboard of the Xbox One, those wishing to partake in group video chat on the console, or Windows (desktop) / Mac can do so free of charge, and according to one of Skype’s marketing managers, other major platforms will be added in the foreseeable future. No ETA has been attached to the arrival of free group video calling on Windows (touch-based devices), Windows Phone, iOS and Android will arrive, but at the same time, we’d fully expect the Microsoft platforms to get first dibs when the roll-out does eventually begin. Even though the Skype infrastructure is robust, it’s still very much a work in progress, and so while the number of devices that can be supported by group video chat is expansive, there remain some reasonable limits. On Windows desktop PC and Mac OS X, this limit is set at ten machines, while the Xbox One supports up to four interconnected devices. Still, it’s good to see that users are able to converse and communicate without incurring a fee, and Skypers on mobile will no doubt be anxious for Microsoft to add the update to Windows Phone, iOS and Android. Just as soon as it does, we’ll have all of the info right here, as well as the download links, so stay tuned to our coverage here at Redmond Pie. For those on Windows, Mac or Xbox One, there’s no actual update to download – simply start a group video chat and away you go! Source
  15. Unlike BlueStacks, Youwave & Others which merely runs Android apps, this free utility gives you a fully operable Android experience on a Windows or Mac system, and can even sync with your existing Android device. Here's how to get started: Step one: Download and install Andy. Start it, You'll need to approve a Windows firewall request the first time you run it. Step two: After about a minute of "booting," you should see an Android Welcome screen, same as if you'd just booted a new tablet. (Andy currently runs Android 4.2, aka Jelly Bean.) Use your mouse to click Start (unless your system has a touchscreen, in which case you can tap!). Step three: Sign into your Google account (if you have one), then complete the rest of the setup screens -- again, same as you would on a tablet. You'll also be asked to supply your Google account info for 1ClickSync, the app that lets you sync between Andy and your Android device. Step four: Now you should be looking at an Android home screen. You can rotate between portrait and landscape orientations by clicking the corresponding buttons at the bottom of the Andy window. Likewise, there's a Fullscreen button that acts as a toggle between fullscreen and window modes. You'll also see Back, Home, and Menu buttons, which can be helpful if you encounter an app that somehow obscures those buttons within Android proper. And that's it! Now you can knock around Android, visit the Play Store, install and run apps, and so on. However, Andy offers a few other features you might want to try. Source : CNET Homepage : andyroid.net Image Credits: @InnoCentGee
  16. This free utility brings Jelly Bean to Windows and Mac so you can run apps, play games, and more. There are lots of great reasons to use an Android emulator. Perhaps you're thinking of ditching your iPhone in favor of, say, a Google Nexus, but want to test-drive Android first. Or maybe there's an app that would be convenient to run on your PC, like Messaging or WhatsApp. Heck, maybe you just want to enjoy the Clash of Clans on a larger screen. Whatever your plans, Andy should be able to accommodate them. Unlike BlueStacks, which merely runs Android apps, this free utility gives you a fully operable Android experience on a Windows or Mac system, and can even sync with your existing Android device. Get started over here Homepage
  17. VirusTotal, the popular service that lets users analyze suspicious files and URLs to help facilitate the detection of malware, has launched a Mac OS X version of its VirusTotal Uploader utility. In September 2012, Google acquired VirusTotal, which lets users submit a file that may be suspect and scans it using the engines of dozens of antivirus products to see if the file in question has been marked as malicious by any of the vendors. The VirusTotal Uploader tool enables security researchers to easily submit files to VirusTotal. The Windows version of the utility has been around for years and it has benefited from numerous improvements. Some members of the community have even developed alternatives, like PhrozenSoft. Similar to the Windows variant, the OS X version of VirusTotal Uploader is easy to utilize and lets users simply drag and drop files, folders or applications in the Uploader window in order to scan them with more than 50 antivirus solutions. Files can also be scanned by right-clicking on them and selecting the app from the “Open With” menu. The software has been tested on Mac OS X 10.8 and 10.9, and users who uncover bugs and those who have ideas for new features are advised to contact VirusTotal. Apple’s popular operating system is being increasingly targeted by cybercriminals, resulting in security companies and researchers focusing more on analyzing threats aimed at the OS X platform. “Hopefully this will lead to VirusTotal receiving more Mac applications, diving deeper into an increasingly targeted OS by attackers and allowing antivirus companies and researchers making use of VirusTotal's backend to build stronger defenses against these threats,” VirusTotal’s Karl Hiramoto noted in a blog post. You can download VirusTotal Uploader for OS X from the VirusTotal desktop applicationspage. Source
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