In the meantime, a new domain is now available, the whole project will be available through www.amtmobile.ca
I have created a small landing page with the application details. I will add support and FAQ soon to that page, as well as the French version of course.
If you take the train in the Montreal region and you want something to track the schedules, or even know when the train is out of service (believe me.. this happens quite frequently), go grab a copy, it's just 99¢
Am I working for the AMT? No.. Do they know about this iPhone App? No.. Why did I do this? Because I was bored back in March and some people were insisting on me putting this on the App Store.
By the way, between the time I submitted the App and the actual launch date, someone has released a global public transportation mobile app. I think it's something like YUL Mobile or something (not to name it!). Of course, my app is better, faster, more efficient and saves the environment, but feel free to try both, I'll read the comments and improve as necessary.
I'm really puzzled to see if there really is a business model behind building those apps. At 99¢, ROI takes a long time. Worst when you consider development time and costs (more on that in another post).
Getting the bindings back is as simple as Option-i on an image and change the Open with setting. But what if you cannot see the DiskImageMounter application and is not in the list anymore?
I just ran a quick search, and the path is:
If you are bored, you should take a look in this folder. It seems to contain a bunch of useful things
UPDATED: If the Finder does not allow the Change All option, you might try to fix the disk permissions using the Disk Utility.
Thank you Apple for making my life easier!!!
This is not even sarcastic. Have you ever administered a network of computer geeks? They do want full access to their machines, while I do want to keep my network secure. Well, this is the perfect solution for me.
Before 10.4.2, I could give them local admin rights via Active Directory by creating a special group with no power except on the local machine (when binding it to AD). But I felt this was a hack and did not like it.
The new solution is much simpler and much more intuitive in Apple's terms. The only thing you have to do while using a network user is to go in System Preferences -> Accounts and give the user admin rights.