Nano no updating

@Melon Smasher If you don't want to modify the PATH variable (I have identical programs in both /usr/bin and /usr/local/bin, but I don't always want /usr/local/bin to take precedence, e.g.

I want to use Python2.7 in /usr/bin but "export PATH=/usr/local/bin:$PATH" above forces me to use Python3 in /usr/local/bin), you can add this to .bash_profile instead: alias my="PATH=/usr/local/bin:$PATH" This way you can use both local/custom like so: $ nano $ my nano If you want to default nano to the colorized one, you can also add this to .bash_profile: alias nano="my nano" so that the path doesn't strictly have /usr/local/bin higher up in loading order.

You’d think Apple would enable its new music service across its entire line of music players, but that brings me to my next point…

I know plenty of people are going to disagree with this, given that the i Pods were updated at all, but hear me out. The 8MP camera and A8 processor in the i Pod touch is more than welcome, but the device is still far from being on par with the i Phone.

Now that the i Pod line is finally up-to-date after being dormant for a few years, you might even be considering buying one.

is to send changes for review in Differential (for more information on Differential, see Differential User Guide).

If you aren't familiar with Differential, it may be instructive to read that article first to understand the big picture of how the code review workflow works.

Apple didn’t add a 4.7-inch display to the i Pod touch like the i Phone 6 has, and an even worse sign is what didn’t come to the i Pod nano: an i OS 7-inspired redesign.

The i Pod nano is still running software that mimics i OS 6 and earlier, with shiny buttons and thicker fonts.

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