In this introduction to Tutor for macOS Mojave, I go over what the tutorial covers. This includes getting started on your Mac, working with the Menu Bar, working with the Dock, working with applications, working with documents and folders, working with Finder windows, looking at specific macOS features, customizing the Mac with System Preferences, seeing what's new in macOS Mohave, and troubleshooting and organizing tips and lessons. I hope you find the tutorial helpful.
Have you ever wondered which macOS you are using? Does it really matter? In most cases, it really doesn't matter, as the vast majority of features in macOS are available no matter which OS you are using. But every macOS does have a small set of new features, including macOS Mojave with Desktop Stacks, Dynamic Desktop, Dark Mode, and more.
In this lesson for macOS Mojave, I introduce you to various ways you get around the Mac. This includes an introduction to the Finder, Finder Window, Desktop and Desktop Folder, Menu Bar, and Dock. These are more of an introduction on these features just to get you acquainted, throughout the tutorial I have more in-depth coverage of these features and more.
In this lesson for macOS Mojave, I look at how you work with Finder Windows on the Mac. Finder windows are how you explore your Mac, as well as organize all your files and folders. It's a crucial part of working with your Mac.
In this lesson for macOS Mojave on the Mac, I look at how you can access various folders including your Documents folder or Download folder, as well as how to navigate folders on the Mac.
In this lesson for macOS Mojave on the Mac, I look at the folder hierarchy of macOS Mojave. The better you understand how your Mac is organized, the easier it will be to keep it organized with your files and folders.
In this lesson for macOS Mojave on the Mac, I look at how to get around the Mac using keyboard shortcuts. With keyboard shortcuts, you can access various features including folders just by a keyboard shortcut instead of using the mouse or trackpad. You don't have to use keyboard shortcuts, but in some cases, they do make getting around the Mac easier.