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Mac OS X Hacks (英語) ペーパーバック – 2003/3/24


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Mac Os X Panther Hacks
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   Mac OS X は、Macintoshの持つ生来の使いやすさと、Unixの持つパワーと柔軟さの驚くべき融合である。これまでのMac OSユーザーにとって、Mac OS XはMacintoshの親しみやすい面を見せてくれるだけでなく、まったく新しい世界に飛び込ませてくれるものとなる。また、Unixから転向した人は、Mac OS Xのコアが、Free BSDと似たOSであり、多くの使い慣れたコマンドライン・アプリケーションがあることに気づくだろう。

   これはすなわち、伝統的なUnixのハッキングとMac OSのノウハウの両方を合わせて使いこなすまたとない機会であるということだ。『Mac OS X Hacks』は、単に特定のmanページや、たいして役にたたないヘルプ情報を集めているだけではない。これまでのMacのパワーユーザーや、Unixのハッカーが培ってきた最強のtipsやトリック、ツールを、彼ら自身から引き出しているのである。

   本書は、Unixを管理し、その利点をフルに生かす現実的なノウハウを提供している。Unixの歴史と専門性が育んできた、時には簡略ではあるが実践的なこれらのノウハウには以下のものが含まれる。Web・メール・FTPサーバ、セキュリティーサービス、SSH、Perlやシェルスクリプティング、コンパイル、コンフィギュレーション、スケジューリング、ネットワーク、そしてハッキング。加えて、Macintoshのヘビーユーザーの経験による、ハードとソフトを自分の好みにあうようにカスタマイズする手法についても紹介している。システムの初期設定の扱い方、拡張GUIモジュール、ハードウェアをカスタマイズする秘訣、必要不可欠なシェアウェアとフリーウェア、AppleScript、AppleTalk、またはその同等機能、修飾キーのカスタマイズ、そしてMac特有の悪ふざけソフトなどである。

   これらのハック手法は数分で簡単に読むことができるので、正しい答えを求めるのに何時間もマニュアルと首っぴきにならずにすむ。Mac初心者にも、長きにわたりMac OS Xやその基盤となるUnixの世界を究めているユーザーにも、『MacOS X Hacks』は、実践的な解答を直接与えてくれる。

   『Mac OS X Hacks』は、オライリーの新「ハック」シリーズの3冊目の本であり、「ハッキング」を良い意味の言葉として復権させることを狙っている。ここ数年、「ハッキング」という言葉は、インターネットを妨害したり、コンピュータのセキュリティを破って、情報をかぎ回っては盗み出したりする極悪な犯罪者というイメージとともに使われている。しかし、もともとはもっと良い意味で使われていた言葉であり、今でも開発者が集まればこの言葉は本来の意味で使われる。我々の新しい「ハック」本は、コンピュータ技術に革新をもたらす、真のハッカーのスピリットで書かれている。

内容(「BOOK」データベースより)

Mac OS Xをおおいに使いこなすためのコツやワザ、ツールを、約16名のエキスパートユーザやデベロッパなどからの情報提供をもとに、2人の著者が本書にまとめました。ファイル操作、起動システム、マルチメディア、GUI(ウィンドウ操作)、CUI(ターミナル)、ネットワーク、電子メール、Web、データベースなどの9つの項目にわたる、100のテクニック&ツールのなかに、必ずやあなたの知らなかった情報があることでしょう。 --このテキストは、絶版本またはこのタイトルには設定されていない版型に関連付けられています。

登録情報

  • ペーパーバック: 406ページ
  • 出版社: Oreilly & Associates Inc; 1版 (2003/3/24)
  • 言語: 英語, 英語, フランス語
  • ISBN-10: 0596004605
  • ISBN-13: 978-0596004606
  • 発売日: 2003/3/24
  • 商品パッケージの寸法: 15.2 x 2.5 x 22.9 cm
  • おすすめ度: 5つ星のうち 4.5  レビューをすべて見る (2件のカスタマーレビュー)
  • Amazon ベストセラー商品ランキング: 洋書 - 399,248位 (洋書のベストセラーを見る)
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最も参考になったカスタマーレビュー

17 人中、16人の方が、「このレビューが参考になった」と投票しています。 投稿者 igaiga 投稿日 2004/3/15
形式: 単行本
OSXの便利な使い方100選。目次を見ればこの本を読んで得られることが把握できるのが良い。私はFireWire経由でmacを他のmacのHDDとしてマウントする方法や、SSHデーモンの起動は初期設定の「リモートログイン」にチェック、ってのが役に立ちました。OSXは使ってるけど、unixって何?という人に特にオススメの一冊。lsやpwdなど簡単なコマンドの実行、コマンドラインエディタの使い方といった初歩的な所から丁寧に解説してくれる。逆にBSD畑からOSXに来た人には少し物足りないかも。OSX10.2を前提に書いているのでUI周りはOSX10.3では変更になっている部分も多い。
コメント このレビューは参考になりましたか? はい いいえ 評価を送る...
フィードバックありがとうございました。 このレビューが不適切である場合は、当社までお知らせください。
申し訳ありませんが、お客様の投票の記録に失敗しました。もう一度試してください。
11 人中、10人の方が、「このレビューが参考になった」と投票しています。 投稿者 鈴木純一 VINE メンバー 投稿日 2007/7/23
形式: ペーパーバック
Mac OS Xの渋い各種設定、ハックが紹介されている。自分のラジオステーションを作る方法(Hack 26)、iTunesをAppleScriptとPerl経由で操作する方法、さらにはmod_perlを使ってApacheでiTunesのコンテンツを公開したり操作する方法(Hack 28)、AppleScriptからシェルスクリプトを実行する方法(Hack 63)、各種サーバ(Apache, MySQL, WebDAVなど)の設定方法は役立った。決して初心者向けでも万人向けでもないと思うが、他人とはひと味違うことを試してみたいという読者には楽しめるハックが多いと思う。
コメント このレビューは参考になりましたか? はい いいえ 評価を送る...
フィードバックありがとうございました。 このレビューが不適切である場合は、当社までお知らせください。
申し訳ありませんが、お客様の投票の記録に失敗しました。もう一度試してください。

Amazon.com で最も参考になったカスタマーレビュー (beta)

Amazon.com: 17 件のカスタマーレビュー
17 人中、17人の方が、「このレビューが参考になった」と投票しています。
Excellent Book! 2003/6/16
投稿者 "tdickan" - (Amazon.com)
形式: ペーパーバック
This book is a very interesting read. For folks that like their solutions quick and clean this the book for you. The book is designed to be used by reading "chunks" to accomplish your desired hack, in the vein of "How to" articles popularized by the now defunct MacUser magazine. Dornfest and Hemenway put together a slick, easy to read guide with some very useful tips and tricks for Mac OS X. The authors have impressive credentials in the Mac community and several equally qualified professionals are credited with contributions to the tome.
The book is divided into nine chapters, each with about 10 tips. The subjects include Files, Startup, Multimedia and iApps, The User Interface, UNIX and the Terminal, Networking, Email, The Web, and Databases. Each tip is one to three pages long and well laid out in easy to follow step-wise instructions. A simple "thermometer" icon is given with each tip to alert the user to the level of difficulty. Additionally, throughout the book the authors alert users to areas where they should be careful. Being new to the Unix environment, I found the tips on use of the Terminal application and several utilities that are unique to Unix to be a valuable introduction for me. After the thorough introduction to the Terminal application, Dornfest and Hemenway proceed to build on the basics by demonstrating the usefulness of the application with more advanced commands such as chmod and sudo.
Tricks covered include: Stubborn trash, stuck images and Jammed CDs; Turning your Mac into a Hard Drive; Hijacking Audio from Mac Apps; Top Screenshots Tips; Interacting with the UNIX Shell from AppleScript; Sharing an Internet Connection; Creating Mail Aliases; and Serving up a Website with the Built-in Apache Server. Each chapter includes tips and tricks for beginners and advanced users alike. Several of the hacks make reference to other areas covered in the book, but each tip is useful on its own.
Several of the tips are hacks to the system using the Terminal application and serve to show the user the underpinnings of the OS. All in all, a fascinating look at OS X from two masters of the realm.
17 人中、17人の方が、「このレビューが参考になった」と投票しています。
The Joy of Hacking OS X 2003/5/14
投稿者 Emma Story - (Amazon.com)
形式: ペーパーバック
Tim O'Reilly's blurb about the Hacks series of books includes the following: "I've always wanted to publish books that capture the essence of the hacker experience. I wanted a format that made it easy to present lots of small but useful tidbits - tips, tricks, and dare I say, hacks." One of my initial impressions regarding Mac OS X Hacks was that, despite each of the arcticles being dubbed a numbered "hack," many of them weren't, exactly, hacks. However, I think Tim's description does capture the sentiment with which the book seems to have been compiled - it's all about making your Mac distinctively yours, whether it's just by an ingenious combination of standard Preferences, installing third party utilities, or writing some yourself.
The book is especially useful in that each hack is written as a short, standalone article, so you don't have to have read #1-26 to be able to follow #27. If one article assumes or benefits from something covered in another, it's explicitly referenced in the text, as are other sources to turn to for more information, on the web and in print. It also provides the benefit of long-time Mac experience from a number of different authors - you can find out what Derrick Story has learned the hard way from years of backing up his own laptop on the road, for example.
The authors do a good job of pointing out many little freeware and shareware utilities and workarounds for specific tasks - the sort of thing you'd usually have to spend half an hour digging through forum postings to find. Of course, this means that many of the tricks and techniques (like removing the brushed metal from Cocoa applications) can be found on the web for the price of some patient Googling, but the pleasure in having a book like this is that someone - or many someones, in this case - has already done the necessary dredging and written a slick little nugget of an article condensing everything you need to know. The authors are, for the most part, excellent writers and vastly knowledgable about their subject matter. I've selected a couple of my favorite chapters to talk about (I couldn't include them all for space reasons).
Chapter Two: Startup
This is one of the sections - and there are several - where Mac OS X Hacks reminds me very much of Unix Power Tools. I particularly remember the Logging In and Logging Out chapters of UPT, which were a revelation to me years ago when I first started playing with a Linux box and had never heard of such a thing as a .profile. The Startup chapter in this book deals with (among other things) verbose booting (#13), using open firmware for added password protection (#16), and how to get OS X running on an older, unsupported Mac (#17).
Chapter Three: Multimedia and the iApps
I admit I haven't spent all that much time with this chapter, because I prefer other options for most of the functionality provided by the iApps. I think Audion does a better job as an MP3 player than iTunes, and Adium a better job for instant messaging than iChat, and iCal fascinated me for about a week before I went back to a pen-and-paper planner, of all things. However, I'm intrigued by some of the different ways these applications can be combined and scripted. #28 (Controlling iTunes with Perl) is definitely worth a read.
Chapter Four: The User Interface
Mac users have always been fond of customization, especially as far as the GUI is concerned, so it's not surprising that the chapter in which I feel this book really shines is this one. Many of my favorite (and now dog-eared) articles live here. #40 (Extending Your Screen Real Estate with Virtual Desktops) was a treat; I've always liked using multiple desktops with other window managers and had wondered if it could be done under OS X. The article points out a couple of options - one shareware, one freeware. #43 (Screensaver as Desktop) was fun as well - Running the Cosmos screensaver in the background beneath a slew of transparent terminal windows is a striking effect, and not as CPU intensive as you might think. Other gems in this chapter include #45 (Speakable Web Services) and #47 (Prying the Chrome Off Cocoa Applications). There's also a discussion of various alternatives or additions to the Dock, although noticeably absent is my personal favorite, DragThing.
Chapter Five: Unix and the Terminal
More Unix basics that many people will already know, but also some interesting discussion of material specific to Mac OS. There's the requisite information about changing the appearance of Terminal windows (mmm, transparent) and an introduction to Apple's Developer Tools, featuring Project Builder and Interface Builder. #56 (Top 10 Mac OS X Tips for Unix Geeks) collects some of the differences *nix users will encounter between OS X and other operating systems. #65 (Running Linux on an iBook) is fun, too.
Chapter Eight: The Web
The web chapter is a lot of fun. #85 (Searching the Internet from your Desktop) explores a couple of ways to use Google outside a browser - this seems like the kind of thing there might be more of in the Google Hacks book - as well as other search methods, including Sherlock. Other favorites from this chapter include #87 (Reading Syndicated Online Content), and the articles dealing with the Apache installation that comes with OS X. These are #88 (Serving Up a Web Site with the Built-In Apache Server), #89 (Editing the Apache Web Server's Configuration), and #90 (Build Your Own Apache Server with mod_perl).
Summing Up
There's a lot in this book that smart users could figure out by themselves and that experienced users would already know, but that's not why you'd buy it. Mac OS X Hacks picks up where Mac OS X: The Missing Manual leaves off, assuming a reasonable level of competence in day-to-day functions, but guiding you through the wealth of capabilities contained within OS X that you might be vaguely aware of but haven't really played around with. You probably could find out a lot of this information on your own, but would you?
25 人中、23人の方が、「このレビューが参考になった」と投票しています。
Hack-A-Mac 2003/4/4
投稿者 Robert L. Stinnett - (Amazon.com)
形式: ペーパーバック
...O'Reilly has never steered me wrong with books for UNIX, Windows, Perl, you name it. So therefore when I saw the "MAC OS X HACKS" book I immediately grabbed a copy. Having just finished "Google Hacks", another O'Reilly publication, I was eager to dive in and see if this book would be as useful as the Google book. I would not be disappointed. One of the unique aspects of this book is you can turn to any "hack" and begin applying it without having to read the others. The book is like a collection of many magazine articles brought together under one roof - and with all the media fluff removed. I was amazed at how a novice like me could easily follow the step-by-step instructions and not feel lost. I soon found myself using color-coded paperclips to mark off sections of the book for future reference in terms of what they did (OS setting, audio settings, etc.). You can dive right into some of the more advanced hacks, such as setting up your own mail server, without having to worry that the authors will assume you are familiar with how to do a particular step. They walk you through the entire process; complete with screen shots for some of the more tricky options, and let you focus on the task at hand.
Considering how much benefit this novice MAC OS X user got from the book, more advanced Macintosh users are likely to find that this book provides a quick "easy reference" for some of the more tricky or complicated setups. Since the book is organized into independent sections, one could easily use this for a desktop reference. Plus, it's not the "Macintosh for Dummies" type of book that seems to fill most shelves nowadays - the authors assume you want to do the advanced stuff with OS X, but just need some tips to get you going. Hopefully O'Reilly will continue with the "Hacks" series of books (I'm eagerly awaiting a book on Windows Hacks!); they are the first series of books that really let the end users get under the hood of various platforms and tasks and "get the job done" without feeling lost. I would not be surprised to see MAC OS X Hacks, as well as other Hacks books, come out in volume format. After all, after spending almost a week with the MAC OS X book, I can see how these can quickly expand to cover a lot more topics in a similar, condensed format - which for us "get it done now" type people is a godsend!
12 人中、12人の方が、「このレビューが参考になった」と投票しています。
Great book albeit already dated 2004/2/10
投稿者 Matthew Leingang - (Amazon.com)
形式: ペーパーバック Amazonで購入
I am coming back to Mac after 8 years of unix and linux, so it's cool to have a book like this. It has a lot of good tips about using the Macintosh applications (iPhoto, iMovie, Mail) as well as ways to integrate them with the unix stuff (cron, apache, mysql,...). I also loved the information about dynamic domain name service for your broadband connection. I devoured the book in a weekend.
One caveat: the book covers OS X 10.2 (Jaguar) and we're up to 10.3 (Panther). Some of the iApps have changed since the writing. Interestingly enough, some "hacks" are now easy-to-use features. There are a few notes about this fact, but it would be nice to have a new edition for a new OS.
All in all, though, it's a book that makes me feel smart for buying a Mac, and helps me to realize its full potential.
15 人中、14人の方が、「このレビューが参考になった」と投票しています。
A mixed bag of tips and tricks 2003/6/11
投稿者 A Williams - (Amazon.com)
形式: ペーパーバック
'Mac OS X Hacks' is a good grab bag of tips and techniques for getting the most from your Mac. While the tips are not as universally appealing (even among Mac owners) as those in 'Google Hacks' most people will find some value in the selection; some may find it a little thin.
The book is split into 9 chapters; 'Files', 'Startup", 'Multimedia and the iApps', 'The User Interface', 'Unix and the Terminal', 'Networking', 'Email', 'The Web' and 'Databases'.
For my money the last chapter is a complete waste of space since it only covers installing MySQL and PostgresSQL, and if you can't figure out how to install them from the documentation then you shouldn't use them. A number of the other tips would come close to that level, I feel their only use may be to encourage people who would otherwise stay away to make some use of the terminal and similar tools.
When I first started reviewing the book I would have complained about a large number of the tips being too application specific, too general or too low in skill level. Since then I've had a friend who wanted to edit a movie and we both found the chapter on iApps useful, one with a brand new Bluetooth phone who liked the couple of tips on Bluetooth and another who found the cross platform Windows-Mac stuff useful. So I have to say that while some of the tips might seem useless now you may come to appreciate them later.
Overall the book is well written, well laid out and well cross-referenced and covers a wide range of information.
My one major beef is still that there are too many 'tips' that are well covered by other material. Since you shouldn't really get this book until you are at least Mac proficient and probably own a basic Mac book or two then perhaps a tenth of the hundred tips will be covered in most Mac books and perhaps another five to ten you will have discovered on your own.
Reading over my notes I feel split between raving about how good the book is - well written with a bunch of useful tips and tricks for any Mac user - and complaining about the useless nature of some of the tips. So I am left saying that if the book falls into your definition of 'inexpensive' then grab a copy. If the price is 'expensive' then just make sure a friend owns a copy and borrow theirs every so often.
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