BSOD on Mac was a real shame, so their motivations were clear to me. Their motivations impact on their policy in my opinion.So you think, but don't actually know their real motivations.
No, my point was OS X file system sucks. It doesn't matter if it's HFS+ or HFSx. We're talking a lot about pre-HFSx, because you brought my old post. In discussion between me and you there's no point like - OS X file system sucks, because it's not case sensitive. It sucks, because of things like journaling is some kind of wrapper and it's POSIxhit, rather than POSIX.Actually, it matters when it started to be used. You have been using HFS+ (non-extended) as a reason current day MacOSX sucks, yet this file-system isn't even in use and hasn't been for a decade, aside from on legacy systems.
It's not funny, because it seems you're talking about different thing. They're not really the same. For example hfs+ with journaling is seen by OS X as hfsj. For end user they seem to be the same, because OS X utilities just show it as hfs+, but for operating system they're not the same. That's why it introduces problems and confusion.It's not only according to disk utility it is according to many partitioning utilites, Mac or not.
It's funny how you keep posting these, when we've already been over this shit. The user decides on installation of MacOSX what their partitions will be and if they are case-insensitive or case-sensitive. It's that simple.
In that case it's indeed a human error, but if he decides to use case sensitive file system it will be hfsx, but reported as hfs+.What don't you understand? You keeping citing users who don't seem to realize they made the choice in having a case-insenstive HFS+ partition. That is called 'human-error'. The problem is the person, not the technology.
If Debian will switch to systemd Ubuntu can decide to change their policy. Ports and ABS are mainly there to compile software and this is one of the similarities. Changing version numbers in ports doesn't make them more interesting to me, because I can change versions in Arch or Gentoo as well. I realize it's not as comfortable, but still possible.I don't have to play prophet to see that Ubuntu relies on Debian and sticks (largely) to their policies. What makes me think you aren't seeing the differences between Ports and ABS? because you keep comparing them, when they are actually fairly different you didn't even know you could change version numbers in ports, among other things you've said.
Apple targets only at desktop and mobiles and the best programmers are interested in different markets where they can work on more serious things.Again, you can assert that Apple hires 'no one good', but you have nothing to back that up with, at all. Intel and Apple do have a partnership, it isn't a matter of me trying to boost their reputation - Intel is the only platform supported by MacOSX and they have a profitable working relationship and will continue too, for the foreseeable future.
Great, but I mean support like working on a kernel and other parts of the system. If I cound all of the FSF members there won't be any more space left in this comment. I don't consider Apple being something that's worth looking at, so I'm not interested in its history too much.Once upon a time, IBM and Apple had a working relationship and IBM produced PPCs for Apple. This changed when Apple ported MacOSX to Intel and began doing business with them. Clearly, you don't even know some basic history here/.
Examples exist on every side.Well, i provided some examples all you can say is 'bullshit, bla bla bla'. how funny. Apple is the preferred platform for lots of this stuff. And if there are so many equivalents than how come you couldn't even list 1 (let alone listing Linux equivalents...lol
It's actually opposite. It's Linux that's killing Apple - Android came later.Actually, for certain markets Apple goes for in mobile - it does kill linux. Walk into any Music store (where they sell proaudio gear) and have a look around at how many proaudio companies are designing hardware specifically to be interfaced/integrated with iOS ... I do think Linux is doing great in mobile, but iOS at this point has way better apps than something like Android - with some exceptions (of course).
It doesn't matter if it's just a front end. It makes Arch ABS more similar to ports. However, I like ABS and Gentoo's ports much more than BSD.By asserting that repos are 'better', yeah, i felt it was something to point out. Like i said, you are comparing Apples to oranges. and AFAIK youart is just a front-end for use with the AUR, one of many available. Why you are comparing it specifically to ports, i am not exactly sure.
I gave you some real examples. Imagine you want to run one application that's case sensitive and some other that's not. Will you make two different partitions?It makes it a headache, when they have made a human error, for sure. As for as linus, you did feel you needed to plea to an authority (to say otherwise now, is bullshit). And again, if it is utter crap - than how come it works, with little or no issues. (when setup properly). I'm sorry that you think this is providing concise technical data to support you postion, but it is not, and i have no choice now but to mark your opinions on the matter as invalid.
Many things and there's no confusion of being or not case sensitive.So by shitload, you mean transgaming (one example). LMFAO.. nice try, though.
There's KDE and many Qt applications that are simply wonderfull. For me it's much better than OS X and its third party apps.If you are talking about servers, etc, sure. But as far as Desktop applications, i haven't found anything significant on linux that can out do the same sort of application for Mac. And not even having a good video editor for linux is pathetic, when OS 9 had better facilities for this kind of thing (as one example).
aPPle boY as case insensitivity is default.I still stand by what i said - you are a fucking idiot ~ linux-fanboy chump.