I needed to use SVN on a new installation of Mountain Lion OSX on my Macbook Pro and initially assumed it would be there because I already had Xcode installed however it was not or was not located in my path. After playing around in the Xcode interface for a moment I located the Command Line Tools package available for download which ended up installing svn on the command line. Below I describe how to verify if SVN is installed on OSX and explain how to install it if it does not already exist.app store, Apple, command line tools, downloads, install, lion, Mac, mountain lion, package, preferences, svn, terminal, which, xcode
Posts Tagged “xcode”
Mar 12 2012
Today I was working on getting multiple versions of the same application running on Mac OSX 10.7 Lion and wanted to add both versions of the application to the dock on my Mac desktop. To minimize confusion for which version of the application I was running I needed to modify the application icon so it looked different in the OSX dock. Follow the directions below to modify the icon of a specific application on your Mac.10.7, apple icon image format, firefox, icns, icon, icon composer, img2icns, lion, Mac, OSX, photoshop, xcode
I have recently gotten a macbook pro to play around with so my next few articles will most likely cover getting the tools and such the way I want them on the mac book pro. The first thing I discovered is that many of the command line tools which I use every day such as nmap are available in the macports package which is a package management system similar to what I was used to in Linux.
I will details the steps I had to take to get macports installed:10.6, Apple, CLI, developer, gcc, install, leopard, Mac, macports, nmap, source, UNIX, xcode