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View final-cut-pro-trial-reset.swift
import Foundation
let path = URL(fileURLWithPath: NSString(string: "~/Library/Application Support/.ffuserdata").expandingTildeInPath)
let data = try! NSData(contentsOf: path) as Data
let dictionary = try! NSKeyedUnarchiver.unarchiveTopLevelObjectWithData(data) as! NSDictionary
let mutableDictionary = dictionary.mutableCopy() as! NSMutableDictionary
for (key, value) in mutableDictionary {
View com.adobe.Acrobat.Pro.plist
<?xml version="1.0" encoding="UTF-8"?>
<!DOCTYPE plist PUBLIC "-//Apple//DTD PLIST 1.0//EN" "">
<plist version="1.0">
490398290 / Manage App Notifications.bash
Created Oct 13, 2019 — forked from talkingmoose/Manage App Notifications.bash
Similar to User Approved Kernel Extensions (UAKEL) and Privacy Preferences Policy Control (PPPC) in earlier macOS versions, Catalina will now prompt users to allow Notifications from each app. Administrators can manage these prompts using a Configuration Profile. These profiles do not require User Approved MDM.
View Manage App Notifications.bash
Written by:William Smith
Professional Services Engineer
490398290 / gist:af4bb83c27c9a2c853a2ab530a9beb85
Created Apr 9, 2019 — forked from rmondello/gist:b933231b1fcc83a7db0b
Exporting (iCloud) Keychain and Safari credentials to a CSV file
View gist:af4bb83c27c9a2c853a2ab530a9beb85

Exporting (iCloud) Keychain and Safari credentials to a CSV file

After my dad died, I wanted to be able to have access any of his online accounts going forward. My dad was a Safari user and used iCloud Keychain to sync his credentials across his devices. I don’t want to have to keep an OS X user account around just to access his accounts, so I wanted to export his credentials to a portable file.

This is the process I used to create a CSV file of his credentials in the format “,user,pass”. This portable format would be pretty easy to import into 1Password or Safari in the future.

The way I went about this isn’t great; it opens up more opportunities for apps to control one’s Mac through Accessibility APIs, it writes plaintext passwords to disk, and it could use some cleaning up. A better approach might leverage the security command line tool that ships with OS X. That said, I found this method to be a fun illustration of what’s possible us

490398290 /
Created Feb 19, 2019
TeamViewer ID Changer for MAC OS
#!/usr/bin/env python
import sys
import os
import glob
import platform
import re
import random
import string