Zukimac is an OS X-inspired GTK3 theme that is uncanny in its appearance. Hunting out a decent Mac theme for your Ubuntu? Look no further.
Amongst the multitude of changes shipping in Mac OS X 10.10 Yosemite is a search feature that Ubuntu users will find vaguely familiar...
Despite the popularity of alternatives, Ubuntu One remains my go-to cloud storage/sync service. And good news for anyone who dual-boots Ubuntu with OS X is that the official Ubuntu Mac client has slipped out of beta and gone 'stable' in its 4.0 release.
A beta build of Ubuntu One for OS X has been released by the Ubuntu One team. The team say that the client will 'give all users regardless of platform, access to all the great benefits of Ubuntu One." Its' release means that all three major desktop OSes are now able to use Ubuntu One.
Mac users wanting to use Ubuntu One on their desktops now have a solution...
Apple have a knack for picking and shipping some stunning wallpapers with their OS. And it looks like OS X 10.8 Mountain Lion will be no exception judging by the 15 or so backgrounds present in the most recent developer build.
Apple today lifted the lid on the next iteration of their OS X operating system - OS X 10.8 Mountain Lion. Exciting news in itself for Mac fans, but the reveal introduces a number of new features to the OS X desktop that Ubuntu users have enjoyed for a little while...
A new job listing from Canonical is seeking a Mac Software Developer to join the Ubuntu One engineering team. The opening, titled 'Software Engineer (client applications Mac/Windows)', will require applicants to have at least 5 years experience of developing on OS X, 'including knowledge of low level APIs (Filesystem, shell integration)', as well as experience in 'Python, C and Objective C'.
Dual-booting on a PC is easy: you stick in your disk and the installer takes care of everything else. But just how does one dual-boot Ubuntu on a Mac? There are various guides and how-to's on the internet, but I thought I would share the method I use here on OMG!
OS X Lion introduced natural/reverse scrolling where by "content tracks finger movement". If you've ever used a touchscreen smartphone you'll already be familiar with how this works: you drag down to scroll up; you drag up to scroll down. 'Natural Scrolling' by Charalampos brings reverse scrolling to Ubuntu.
Get the look of OS X in Ubuntu using the 'Macbuntu' transformation pack.
For all the 'ITSAMAC!!!OMG!!!1" sentiment flung in the direction of Ubuntu many don't think that it is 'Mac' enough. We've already covered turning your 'buntu box into a Windows 7 clone but attention turns to Microsoft's Cupertino-based rival and their popular OS X operating system. Here are five ways to make Ubuntu truly looking, behaving and feeling like a Mac.