Daniel Eran Dilger
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Road to Mac OS X Leopard Server: Collaborative Info Sharing Services

Road to Mac OS X Leopard Server: Collaborative Info Sharing Services

Leopard sports a series of changes both under the hood and in its user interface that improve the performance and usability of the Mac desktop for individual users, and combine to deliver new collaborative server features for networked machines in office settings. Servers and shared services are also moving into the home; here’s a look at what’s new in Leopard and Leopard Server related to file sharing and collaborative information services, and where the plumbing inside Mac OS X comes from.

AppleInsider | Road to Mac OS X Leopard Server: Collaborative Info Sharing Services

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  • OlivierL

    OK, now you can tell us that you are definitively Prince McLean …

  • John Muir

    Daniel has written articles for AppleInsider in his own name before (some detailed reviews come to mind) so I don’t think so.

    It would be clearer for everyone though if McLean’s articles stated their link to RDM prior art … which is instead inferred by the liberal sprinkle of links. I do enjoy these Road to Leopard features at AI, don’t get me wrong, but it’s a little jarring to suddenly find yourself reading paragraphs you know you’ve seen somewhere else before without the appropriate byline.

    Anyway: all in all great content.

  • http://www.marketingtactics.com davebarnes

    “Dennis Ritchie (stehend) und Ken Thompson (sitzend) portieren Unix auf die PDP-11. Mit zwei Terminals (Teletype 33)”

  • OlivierL

    Actually, I pretty enjoy those AI articles … since they remind me a lot the style and content I’m used to find on RDM. The “Road to Leopard” is a pretty good group of articles since it presents the new features of Leopard in an historical context and this is what we can call “information”.