Epson requires the user to download drivers for their printers from Apple. Often, Apple Software Update will report the drivers are not available at this time and send the user to Epson. Finding current drivers is difficult and registering the printer to the newly installed drivers requires one simple step...not covered in any instructions.
First, the user must be have an admin account. Download the drivers from http://support.apple.com/kb/DL1398 and open the install package. Follow the instructions to install the drivers.
Second, shut down the system and plug the printer in via USB.
Third, restart and log into an admin account.
Forth, (the simple, overlooked step) DISCONNECT FROM INTERNET
Fifth, If your system offers a dialog to add your printer, follow the instructions. If not, then open System Preferences/Printers & Scanners. Click on the + to add your printer.
OSX, unconnected from the Internet, should find the drivers you installed in the first step.
Sixth, Turn on your wireless services and repeat step 5 for your printer if it is connected wirelessly.
Apparently, OSX will check the Internet first for a new printer even if the drivers are installed and find installed drivers only if the Internet is unavailable.
You are probably already aware that extra columns of meta data can be added to the Movies folder in the Finder by right-clicking (ctrl-click) on the folder's header row. The following extra columns can be added: Duration; Dimensions; Title; Codecs. These extra columns do not feature in the View>Show View Options menu selection.
This hint describes how to obtain the same columns in folders not named "Movies".
This is a little pedantic, but in the UK we do not tend to use the term "movie" so much. We don't "Go to the movies" we "Go to watch a film". In fact the UK version of iTunes recognises this and in the sidebar or pop-up menu we have "Films" instead of "Movies" (and "TV Programmes" rather than "TV Shows" as well).
The Finder does not do this and the "Movies" folder is there in your home folder as expected.
In the "Movies" folder and any folder created inside it the above extra meta data columns can be added, and this applies to any other "Movies" folder created anywhere else - on another drive for example. But if you have another folder elsewhere that is labeled "Films", for example, the extra columns cannot be added.
However it is easy to add these columns - simply (re)name the folder "Movies". Open it and add the columns that you want. Then return and rename the folder back to "Films" or whatever. The extra columns remain and are still there after a log-out or restart.
And as long as at least one of these extra columns remain others can continue to be added or removed at will.
Now all my films on my external 3TB Raid drive show the extra meta data for convenient reference or sorting.
You may already be aware that the Finder allows you to copy and paste files and folders to move them around on your Mac: Select a file, choose Edit -> Copy, navigate elsewhere, and then choose Paste Item. Now you've copied the file, and it exists in two places.
If you hold down the Option key, that Paste Item command changes to Move Item Here instead. Now instead of duplicating the file in question, you've changed its location on your Mac. Great!
But here's the hint: Hold down Shift and Option together, and the command becomes Paste Item Exactly. (You can use the keyboard shortcut Shift-Option-Command-V if you're dextrous.) When you select that option, the Finder prompts you for an administrator password. This option ensures that the file's original ownership and permission settings (that you'd set via the Get Info panel, or via the chmod and chown commands, for example) are maintained exactly.
The Maps app in iOS 6 and later offers turn-by-turn directions using Siri's voice. But most iPhone and iPad device owners don't know how to adjust the volume of that voice. It's not where you'd expect.
Fire up the Settings up, and scroll down until you find Maps. There, you'll see controls for disabling the app's voice, or making its volume Low, Medium, or Loud.
When you want to snap a Panorama photo with your iPhone, you know the drill: You tap the button, and then slowly, steadily move your iPhone from left to right to capture the best possible panoramic photo.
But what if you're already standing at the right side of your horizontally-oriented subject? It seems crazy that you need to head all the way to the opposite left side, just so you can snap your wide photo.
And indeed, that WOULD be crazy. You don't have to. Instead, just tap on the Panorama arrow/line, and it flips directions.
When you flip the ring/silent switch on your iPhone, it goes quiet while it's locked/asleep—mostly. But unless Do Not Disturb is turned on, your iPhone will still buzz the hum of its internal vibration motor when alerts that would otherwise ring out arrive.
But there's a fix. You can make your silenced iPhone be truly silent with a single flick of a virtual switch. Head over to Settings, and tap on Sounds. Switch Vibrate on Silent to off, and your phone will be both sound and vibration free when you slide the ring/silent switch to the quieter position.
Right-click on any file or folder, and choose Share from the contextual menu that comes up. You can share files via AirDrop, email, and various social media services, depending upon the filetype. But nearly any file can be shared via iMessage.
Select the Messages option, and a popover appears for you to compose your message. If you really want to send the file, of course, you can go right ahead and do so. But if you're just looking to fire off a quick iMessage without first launching the Messages app, you can delete the file attachment from the message body, compose your message, and send it on its way.