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Do tabs in Apple Safari get their own processes?

It appears they do when I pull up the process manager ...

imgur - process list from OSX

Yes, tabs in Safari get their own processes. It's been that way for quite a few years now but it wasn't always that way.

Spiff's user avatar

  • Any ideas why the gmail tab takes .5 GB of memory? –  ee prototype Apr 13, 2019 at 1:10

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safari process manager

Web browser support

Nintex process manager, web browsers with full support, web browsers with partial support.

Browsers with partial support should work as expected, but it is likely that all functionality may not work as intended.

Minimum screen resolution

  • The minimum screen resolution is 1024px by 768px. The zoom level should be set to 100%.
  • The full version can be viewed on tablets and mobile devices. A view-only mobile version can be viewed on smartphones or tablets with an option to switch to full view. The minimum resolution for mobile devices is 320px by 480px.
  • For smartphones, Nintex Process Manager works best on HTML 5 browsers with 320 px by 480px resolution.

Embedding content in other websites

Nintex Process Manager widgets and minimode links can be embedded into another website, for example: SharePoint sites. For more information, see SharePoint integration .

Additional security standards have been implemented for cookies which impacts content that is displayed within an iFrame. This relates to the SameSite cookie attribute which indicates whether a cookie can be used across sites. If this has not been configured correctly or cannot be interpreted by the browser then it results in the user seeing a log in page.

There is a known issue with particular browser versions that are based on the Chromium code base. This includes Google Chrome v51-v66, Safari and embedded browsers on Mac OS 10.14 and all browsers on iOS 12. These issues have been fixed in later versions of Google Chrome 67 and Safari on iOS 13.

Nintex Process Manager supports the secure-by-default approach implemented by Google Chrome 80.

Nintex Process Manager browser support FAQs

  • Close every instance of the browser currently running. Make sure that no instance of the browser is left in memory.
  • Open the browser on a blank page. If your browser's homepage is Nintex Process Manager , close this tab and open a new blank tab.
  • Microsoft Internet Explorer : Select or ensure that the Temporary Internet Files check box is selected and then click Delete .
  • Mozilla Firefox : Ensure that the Time range to clear field is set to Everything , the Cache check box is selected and click Clean now .
  • Google Chrome : make sure that the Clear data from this period field is set to Everything , the Empty the cache check box is selected and click Clear browsing data .
  • Safari: Click the Safari button > Preferences > Advanced tab and select the Check the Show Develop Menu in the Menu Bar box and close the window. Click on Develop > Empty Cache .

See Nintex Promapp for mobile and tablet .

For every new release version of Nintex Process Manager , we test on the latest version of the browsers listed in the above sections.

Nintex Automation Cloud

Browsers with partial support should work as expected, but we do not guarantee that all functionality will work as intended.

Web browser requirements

Cookies must be enabled in your web browser.

Ensure your web browser is not in Incognito or Private mode. When browsers are in Incognito or Private mode, third-party cookies are generally blocked and some Nintex Workflow Cloud features may not run properly.

For more information on third-party cookies, see your browser's privacy and security settings.

Nintex for Office 365

The following web browsers are supported.

Important:  Nintex apps on Microsoft 365 will no longer support Internet Explorer 11 from August 17, 2021.

Nintex Workflow for Office 365

Nintex forms for office 365, nintex for sharepoint subscription edition.

The following browsers are supported:

Nintex for SharePoint 2019

Nintex for sharepoint 2016, nintex for sharepoint 2013, nintex insights, web browsers with support, nintex rpa le.

*Microsoft Internet Explorer 11 is not supported in Nintex RPA Central . It is supported in Nintex Bot , but only when used with one open tab.

Nintex DocGen for Salesforce

This topic describes the web browser information for Nintex DocGen in both Salesforce Lightning and Classic unless otherwise stated.

Web browsers with full support are recommended by Nintex .

Use browsers with partial support at your own discretion. Nintex does not guarantee that all functionality will work as intended.

Disable compatibility mode in Internet Explorer 11

To use Internet Explorer 11 when using Nintex DocGen in Salesforce Classic, you need to do the following in order to use the browser.

  • Click the Gear icon (tools) in the top right corner of Internet Explorer, select Compatibility View Settings , and clear the Display intranet sites in Compatibility View option.
  • Click Close .

Note:  You must restart your browser for the changes to take effect.

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How to Install, Manage, and Delete Safari Extensions

Add functionality and efficiency to Apple's web browser

Tom Nelson is an engineer, programmer, network manager, and computer network and systems designer who has written for Other World Computing,and others. Tom is also president of Coyote Moon, Inc., a Macintosh and Windows consulting firm.

What to Know

  • To download and install an extension, go to the Safari menu > Safari Extensions , find an extension, and click Get > Install .
  • To activate an extension, go to Safari > Preferences > Extensions , click the check box next to the extension, then click Turn on .
  • Access an extension via its Safari Toolbar icon. To disable: Preferences > Extensions , remove the check mark. Click Uninstall to delete it.

This article explains how to install, use, and manage Safari extensions. Instructions in this article apply to Safari 9 and later.

How to Download and Install Safari Extensions

Installing Safari extensions is an easy process. You can find a selection within Safari itself.

Open Safari and select Safari Extensions from the Safari menu.

The App Store opens to the Safari Extensions section. Scroll to find an extension you want to add. Downloading extensions is like buying anything else in the Mac App Store .

Click Get on a free extension or the price on a paid extension.

The Get button or price button becomes a green Install button. Click it to download the extension.

Your Mac may ask you to authorize the purchase even if the extension is free. Do so to continue the download.

To activate the new extension, return to Safari and select Preferences under the Safari menu.

The keyboard shortcut is Command + , (comma).

Select the Extensions tab in the Safari General preferences screen.

Click the check box next to the extension you downloaded.

Confirm the activation by selecting Turn On in the pop-up window.

To browse for additional add-ons, click the More Extensions button to return to the Mac App Store. Repeat these steps for all the extensions you download.

How to Use a Safari Extension

How you use a Safari extension depends on its functionality, but some elements are common to all of them. Generally speaking, you access and use an extension by clicking its icon on your Safari Toolbar. Once you do that, it runs an automated process or opens a menu to let you set preferences or select actions.

For example, the Grammarly extension runs automatically while you write, but you can open the menu to turn it off or on for a website.

How to Manage or Delete Safari Extensions

Once you start loading extensions for your Safari browser, you're probably going to want to manage their use or uninstall the extensions you don't like or just never use.

Return to the Extensions pane of Safari's Preferences pane.

Click the name of the extension you want to remove in the left pane.

To temporarily disable the extension, remove the check mark from the box next to it.

To remove an extension completely, click Uninstall in the right pane.

You can redownload extensions you've uninstalled as long as they're still available in the App Store.

What Are Safari Extensions?

Extensions are third-party developers add-on code that uses Safari's web features for specific tasks, such as making it easier to search Amazon, allowing an app, such as 1Password, to integrate with the browser and create an easy-to-use password management system, or adding an effective way to block pop-up ads.

You'll also find that most social media sites have Safari extensions that make posting to your favorite social site as simple as clicking a button in the Safari toolbar . 

Where to Find More Safari Extensions

The App Store isn't the only place to download Safari extensions; it's just the easiest. You can also find them on other sites with a quick internet search.

Safari extensions are generally safe to install. Apple requires all extensions to run within the basic tools it provides in the Safari extension environment. You don't necessarily have to worry that one you download outside of the App Store will wreck your computer but make sure you trust the developer before you install anything they made.

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How-To Geek

Where's the 'task manager' on a mac.

New to Mac and looking for the Task Manager? Apple's equivalent is Activity Monitor---we'll show you where it is and and how to use it.

Quick Links

Terminating stubborn programs with "force quit", troubleshooting with more detail: activity monitor.

If you're a veteran of Windows, you're probably familiar with using Task Manager to deal with applications that freeze or checking memory usage. On a Mac, those tasks fall to a Force Quit dialog or a utility called Activity Monitor , which has shipped with every version of Mac OS X and macOS since 2000. Here's how to use them.

If you're familiar with pressing Ctrl+Alt+Delete on a Windows PC to kill a stubborn program, you'll be glad to know that a similar three-finger combo exists on the Mac. When a program becomes unresponsive, simply press Command+Option+Esc to open the "Force Quit Applications" dialog .

A window will pop up that lists currently running apps. To close a stubborn one that refuses to quit normally, select it from the list, and click the "Force Quit" button.

The

After asking for confirmation, macOS will close the application you selected. Very handy.

Related: How to Control+Alt+Delete on a Mac

If you have a deeper system resource issue to look into on a Mac, such as memory consumption or detailed information on a particular app or process, you'll want to use Activity Monitor. By default, Activity Monitor lives in a folder called "Utilities" within your Applications folder on your Mac.

Locating Activity Monitor in Finder on a Mac.

One of the fastest ways to open Activity Monitor is by using Spotlight. To open "Spotlight," click the small "magnifying glass" icon in your menu bar (or press Command+Space).

Click the magnifying glass icon in the menu bar to launch Spotlight Search.

When the "Spotlight Search" bar appears, type "activity monitor," and hit "Return." Or you can click the "Activity Monitor.app" icon in the Spotlight results.

Open Spotlight Search on Mac and type

Once the "Activity Monitor" window opens, you will see a list of all the processes running on your Mac, similar to this:

An overview of the CPU tab in Activity Monitor on Mac.

Using the five tabs across the top of the window, you can visit displays that show information on running processes sorted by CPU usage ("CPU"), memory usage ("Memory"), energy usage ("Energy"), disk usage ("Disk"), and network usage ("Network"). Click the tab corresponding to the section you'd like to visit.

The various tabs in Activity Monitor on Mac.

At any time while listing processes, you can select a process from the list, and click the "Stop" button (which looks like an octagon with an "x" inside it) to force it to quit, or click the "Inspect" button (an "i" in a circle) to see more information about the process.

The

And if you're overwhelmed by the number of processes listed, you can narrow them down using the "View" menu up in the menu bar. For example, you could select "My Processes," to see only a list of processes associated with your user account.

Click the

You can also search for a process using the search bar in the upper-right corner of the window. Just type in the name of the app or process you're looking for, and it will appear in the list (if it is currently running).

Use the search box in Activity Monitor to search for processes on a Mac.

Activity Monitor is very handy, so take some time to explore it, and you'll become that much more adept at using it to troubleshoot your Mac . Have fun!

Related: How to Troubleshoot Your Mac With Activity Monitor

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Apple Releases Safari Technology Preview 188 With Bug Fixes and Performance Improvements

Apple today released a new update for Safari Technology Preview , the experimental browser Apple first introduced in March 2016. Apple designed the ‌Safari Technology Preview‌ to test features that may be introduced into future release versions of Safari.

Safari Technology Preview Feature

The current ‌Safari Technology Preview‌ release is compatible with machines running macOS Ventura and macOS Sonoma , the latest version of macOS that Apple released in September 2023.

The ‌Safari Technology Preview‌ update is available through the Software Update mechanism in System Preferences or System Settings to anyone who has downloaded the browser . Full release notes for the update are available on the Safari Technology Preview website .

Apple's aim with ‌Safari Technology Preview‌ is to gather feedback from developers and users on its browser development process. ‌Safari Technology Preview‌ can run side-by-side with the existing Safari browser and while designed for developers, it does not require a developer account to download.

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Update to the latest version of Safari

If a Safari update is available for your device, you can get it by updating or upgrading macOS, iOS, iPadOS, or visionOS.

Get Safari updates for Mac, iPhone, iPad, or Apple Vision Pro

The most up-to-date version of Safari is included with the latest version of the operating system for your Apple device.

To update Safari on Mac, update macOS .

To update Safari on iPhone or iPad, update iOS or iPadOS .

To update Safari on Apple Vision Pro, update visionOS .

Get Safari updates for Windows

Apple no longer offers Safari updates for Windows or other PC operating systems. Safari 5.1.7 for Windows, released in 2010 and now outdated, was the last version made for Windows.

If a website says your browser is out of date

If a website says that Safari is out of date even though you're already using the latest version of macOS, iOS, iPadOS, or visionOS, there could be an issue with the website. If you’re sure that you want to use the website, contact the website owner or developer for guidance about how to best use their website.

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How to View and Kill Processes Using the Terminal in Mac OS X

safari process manager

Occasionally in Mac OS X, it may be necessary to force a program or process to quit. For example, if a particular program fails to respond or unexpectedly hangs. Every application on a Mac comprises of one or more processes.

It’s usually possible to use the Force Quit  command (⌘⌥ esc) in the Apple Menu , but only individual applications are listed in the Force Quit Applications window rather than all processes which are running on your computer. If you are new to using the OSX Terminal, I can recommend the Macintosh Terminal Pocket Guide by Daniel J. Barrett as a great way to get started.

  • Open the Terminal application
  • List the running processes
  • Find the process you want to close
  • Kill the process

About Terminal

Probably the most useful tool to check and kill processes is called  Terminal , which is an application that provides access to the lower levels of the Mac OS X operating system and files. Terminal is a text-based tool which lets you conduct all manner of routine tasks such as viewing directories, copying, moving and deleting files, as well as obtain detailed information about each process running including:

  • the process ID (PID)
  • the elapsed  time spent running
  • the command or application file path

About Activity Monitor

A related indispensable application is Activity Monitor – a graphical tool that allows you to manage processes, however it doesn’t have quite the same capabilities that Terminal does. Activity Monitor shows common process-related details such as the memory used and percentage of CPU that each process is consuming. When used together, Activity Monitor and Terminal provide a powerful yet relatively straightforward way to inspect and manage wayward processes.

The main Activity Monitor window is shown below.

Each application on your Mac has an associated Process ID  (a PID) and a user-friendly name. From here you can inspect or quit each process, but in this example we use Activity Monitor simply as a companion to Terminal.

The Apple Mail application is displayed in Activity Monitor with a PID number of 14649. Note that process ID’s are assigned by Mac OS, and therefore will not be the same on your computer as somebody else’s.

The Activity Monitor Application

How to Use Terminal

The first step is to open Terminal either from the Applications -> Utilities folder or simply type Terminal into Spotlight. Terminal is always represented by the icon below.

safari process manager

Once it opens you’ll be presented with a standard Terminal window as below.

The first line shows the date and time when you last logged in. The second line is the command prompt  which is where you enter  the commands you wish to execute . The command prompt always begins with your computer name followed by your local Account Name.

The current directory (the “working directory”) when you open Terminal always defaults to your Home Folder.

safari process manager

Basic Terminal Commands

Before we describe how to check and terminate a process on your computer it’s worth knowing a few basic Terminal commands.

  • To show the current folder name type  pwd
  • To list the files in the current folder type ls -l
  • To move into another folder type cd <folder name>

Note that many commands in Terminal can accept various options (sometimes called switches) that can alter their effect. The simplest way to discover the available command-line options is to type the command into Terminal followed by -? such as ls -?

Another useful command is apropos. Enter  apropos <command> into the Terminal window for a description of that command and its options.

To View All Processes

  • Type  ps -ax  at Terminal’s command prompt to list every process running, along with additional details such as the PID, the elapsed time running, and the process name and location (shown in the CMD column)

Running Processes Displayed

To Find a Specific Process

The process list displayed using ps -ax may include a hundred or more processes, but it’s quite simple to identify a process based on the name in the CMD column (for example Skype is listed as /Applications/Skype.app/Contents/MacOS/Skype),  or even by the PID if you already know it.

As shown in Activity Monitor earlier, the Mail application on my Mac had the PID 14649, so it’s simple to scroll down the Terminal window until the relevant process is found.

One very useful command to help find a process by name or PID is grep  which can filter out the desired information. It can be used in conjunction with the ps -ax command to list only the process that you are interested in.

For example:

  • At the command prompt type ps -ax | grep <application name>. For example  ps -ax | grep Skype

The “pipe” function (“|”) simply uses the output from the process list as an input to grep, to filter out the desired process name.

Assuming that Skype is actually running, you may see a result something like this:

Roland-Bankss-MacBook-Pro:~ roly$ ps -ax | grep Skype 14530 ?? 0:56.32 /Applications/Skype.app/Contents/MacOS/Skype -psn_0_9218250 14947 ttys000 0:00.00 grep Skype

This example shows that Skype has a PID of 14530 and also the folder where Skype was launched from. The last line is just the process ID of the grep command itself, which can be safely ignored.

Repeating the command with the Skype process ID instead i.e. ps -ax | grep Skype  yields the same result.

To Terminate (Kill) a Process

Once you know the process ID, killing it using Terminal is very simple. Be cautious however because forcing a process to suddenly exit can have unforeseen consequences, so it’s advisable to check carefully that the process you are about to kill is the correct one. There are essentially two easy ways to kill a process:

  • By PID: the simplest way is with the kill command followed by the PID, which causes the selected process to terminate immediately. In the Sky example, kill 14530 does the job and causes the process to exit immediately
  • By name: this method uses the  killall  command to kill all  the processes that contain that name. For example  killall Skype will terminate all the processes that have Skype in their name

Caution: killall should be used sparingly to avoid accidentally terminating the wrong processes. There is no confirmation prompt to ask if you really do wish to kill the processes, so check carefully beforehand.

Before you go

After spending over 20 years working with Macs, both old and new, theres a tool I think would be useful to every Mac owner who is experiencing performance issues.

CleanMyMac is highest rated all-round cleaning app for the Mac, it can quickly diagnose and solve a whole plethora of common (but sometimes tedious to fix) issues at the click of a button. It also just happens to resolve many of the issues covered in the speed up section of this site, so Download CleanMyMac to get your Mac back up to speed today.

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About the author.

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Roland Banks

I've been passionate about Apple ever since I bought my first iPod followed by a white polycarbonate MacBook in 2007. I currently own a MacBook Pro Retina, an iPad Mini Retina, and an iPhone 6. Roland's Google Profile

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Thanks for this great tip. i was confused about grep commands. this article is very usefull to understand the grep command use. please suggest me more articles like this for mac.

Thank you. The second ps command is the same as the first, I assume you copied and pasted it and forgot to change it to use the process id. And kill or killall doesn’t work in my case, most likely because my user can’t see the process I am trying to kill. ps -ax was new to me, but I came to the site not only to find out how to list all processes, but to kill one of them not running in the shell I use for it (Notification Center, in my case, because it hangs after standby sometimes). I think I won’t check back here, because I am sure I will find this information elsewhere on the Internet, but perhaps you want to edit your post for the next one who comes here with the same questions.

huge help!! thanks

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How to open the Task Manager on Mac and monitor load

Similarly to the Windows equivalent, in the Apple Task Manager you can easily close programs that are frozen or hanging . But if you want more details about a problem, you’ll need to open the Mac Activity Monitor. This lets you kill unused or unresponsive applications, and consult statistics on CPU and memory load, and energy use . But how do you open the Task Manager on a Mac? And what information is shown in the Activity Monitor? We’ve put together a step-by-step guide to help you out.

Force quitting programs using the Mac Task Manager

Memory pane, energy pane, network pane.

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The Mac Task Manager is a mini-version of the Activity Monitor. To open it, simultaneously press down the [CMD] + [ALT] + [ESC] keys on your keyboard. This will open a window containing a list of all currently opened programs and applications that are running in the background. Select the program or application that has frozen and click on the “Force Quit” button to close it.

The Alt key is also referred to as the Option key. In fact, on some keyboards it is actually labeled “Option”.

Mac Task Manager

Mac Activity Monitor and CPU load

Like the Task Manager, the Mac Activity Monitor also lists all of the processes that are running on the system. You can open it by going into Applications and selecting Utilities , or searching for it directly in Spotlight by clicking on the magnifying glass in the upper-right corner of the menu bar.

The Mac Activity Monitor is split into several sections: CPU, Memory, Energy, Disk, Network, and (in later versions) Cache . The list of processes includes user apps, system apps used by the operating system, and invisible background processes. You can choose which columns to display and filter the processes by going into the “View” menu. As well as the Mac Activity Monitor, you can also install other programs such as  htop  to manage system processes.

The “CPU” pane shows how different processes are affecting CPU performance . Alongside the stats in the “Energy” pane, this information can help you work out what processes are affecting the performance, battery runtime, temperature and fan activity of your Mac. Just below the main window, you will see an additional section containing the following information:

  • System : Percentage of CPU capability currently being used by system processes.
  • User : Percentage of CPU capability currently being used by apps or processes launched by the user.
  • Idle : Percentage of CPU capability not in use.
  • CPU Load : Percentage of CPU capability currently being used by all processes (System and User combined).
  • Threads : Total number of threads used across all processes.
  • Processes : Total number of processes that are currently running.

When you open the Activity Monitor, you might notice that the CPU load for the kernel_task process is rather high, and also that the fan is working harder than usual. One of the roles of kernel_task is to regulate the temperature of the CPU .

The Memory pane of the Mac Activity Monitor tells you how memory is currently being used . The section at the bottom shows the following statistics:

  • Memory Pressure : This is a graph that illustrates the availability of memory resources.
  • Physical Memory : Total amount of RAM installed.
  • Memory Used : Total amount of RAM currently in use.
  • App Memory : Total amount of memory currently being used by apps and their processes.
  • Wired Memory : Memory that cannot be compressed or paged out to the hard drive and that must therefore remain in RAM.
  • Compressed : Amount of RAM that is compressed to make space for other processes.
  • Swap Used : Space that the memory management system of the OS is using on your startup drive.
  • Cached Files : Memory that was recently used by apps but is now available to other apps.

The “Energy” pane provides information on overall energy use and tells you how much energy is being used by each app. As in the other views, you can click the column headings to sort the processes according to the values measured. The bottom pane shows the following:

  • Energy Impact : Total energy used by all apps.
  • Graphics Card : Type of graphics card installed.
  • Remaining Charge : Percentage of battery charge remaining.
  • Time Until Full : Amount of time the Mac must be plugged into the mains before it is fully charged.
  • Time on AC : Time elapsed since the Mac was plugged in.
  • Time Remaining : Estimated amount of time the Mac can keep running on battery.
  • Time on Battery : Time elapsed since the Mac was unplugged.
  • Battery (Last 12 hours): Battery charge level over the last 12 hours.

Mac Activity Monitor: Energy pane

The “Disk” pane shows how much data each process has read from or written to your disk. It also shows “reads in” and “writes out” (IO), that is, the number of times your Mac accesses the disk to read and write data. The information at the bottom of the “Disk” pane shows the total disk activity for all processes combined.

In the “Network” pane you can see how much data your Mac is sending and receiving over the network. This allows you to identify processes that are sending or receiving the largest amounts of data . The information at the bottom of the “Network” pane shows the total network activity for all apps combined.

Mac Activity Monitor: “Network” pane

In macOS High Sierra 10.13.4 or later, the Activity Monitor has an additional pane called “Cache” (if Content Caching is enabled in the “Sharing” pane of System Preferences). This pane shows information such as how much cached content local network devices have uploaded, downloaded or dropped over time.

The information available in the Activity Monitor will depend on what Apple devices and macOS version you are using.

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safari process manager

The Comprehensive Guide To Mac Stage Manager

Check out The Comprehensive Guide To Mac Stage Manager at YouTube for closed captioning and more options.

Comments: 23 Responses to “The Comprehensive Guide To Mac Stage Manager”

Thanks for this Gary, it was really helpful to know what I should be seeing. Everything works as you show - apart from Safari. I am using Safari 16.1. With Stage Manager active Safari refuses to move to the side bar. It stays fixed whatever app I use - even in the finder. Can you think of a preference file I might delete (or other action) to put this right? Safari Technology works as expected.

Ken: Safari works just like any other app. Maybe you are looking at Safari in Full Screen mode? I'm not sure from your description what you are seeing. Maybe try a restart?

Thanks. Great video.

In Settings > Desktop & Dock, Stage Manager is greyed out, Message says,"Stage Manager requires "Displays have separate Spaces", to be enabled. How do I enable it? Thanks!

Russ: It is just below in the same Desktop & Dock section, under Mission Control.

I didn't see anything about the user being able to -- or not being able to -- save a stage manager configuration once they went through all the trouble to set it up. Or being able to preserve a stage manager configuration: for example, if an app is grouped with other apps into an app set within stage manager, if one of those apps is quit for whatever reason, stage manager "forgets" you had it grouped with the others. I'm guessing logout or shutdown wipes out all stage manager configurations.

Eric: There's really no "configuration." It is dynamic. It shows whatever apps are running and windows you have open. Logout and shutdown (why shut down??? why log out for that matter???) won't affect it unless you have your Mac set to quit all apps when you log out. But if you are asking about this, then I assume you don't have that option turned on anyway.

@Ken Taylor I had this same problem with several apps. Turns out that Stage Manager is very particular about how it interacts with Spaces. Not just in the “Displays have separate spaces” setting, but also in that apps you’ve assigned to appear in All Desktops will not show up in the sidebar no matter what you do. You have to assign them to “None.” Tough to tell whether this is intended behavior or a bug, since Stage Manager is so confusingly implemented.

@Ken Taylor I had this same problem with several apps. Turns out that Stage Manager is very particular about how it interacts with Spaces. Not just in the “Displays have separate spaces” setting, but also in that apps you’ve assigned to appear in All Spaces will not show up in the sidebar no matter what you do. You have to assign them to “None.”

Darren: I suppose that it makes sense that you can't use All Spaces with Stage Manager. Haven't played around with it though.

'Windows Switcher Works Differently' chapter (7:09):

When I use ⌘+`, the Stage Manager switches (most of the time) between various apps as you point out, but then once I cycle through to all apps in an App Set, I'm unable to continue switching as shown at 7:44. Wondering if anyone else has had this come up. Trying a restart in the meantime to see if this will resolve the issue.

Hi Gary and Chris,

Great video. I see the kind-of behavior Chris is talking about. Don't really understand Command-Backtick, but it's not behaving as Gary suggests i.

Paul: What are your Stage Manager "customize" settings in System Settings, Desktop & Dock? What windows do you have in the App Set you are trying the Command+` with?

Hi Gary, I will take more careful notes and then document what you request in this thread. Thanks for your video. I learned quite a bit.

Hi Gary. The simplest example is an "appSet" or "windowSet" with two Finder windows. Command-Backtick more than twice goes to limbo/statemate/no change. I have One at a Time set in Stage Manager. I think the Desktop might be considered as a Finder Destination for Command-Backtick and maybe it's getting "stuck" there. But the behaviour isn't continually cyclic as I would expect.

Paul: Finder is a special case. Yes, the Desktop is a "window" for it. So you get that in the sequence.

Hi Gary: Agree Finder looks like a special case. And Finder is very special, there really is no sequence. You get stuck in limbo with Command-Backtick.

Hi Gary: Another experiment. Only app is Safari. No other windows are open. Open 3-4 windows in Safari. They are all in the same "app/window set". Command-Backtick a few times. Eventually it locks up. You are in limbo. Further Command-Backticks do nother.

I am convinced that Apple has a special division whose sole function it is to confuse Mac users. They get something perfect, then along comes an "upgrade", and it drives us CRAZY.

Stage Manager is absolutely worthless to me. I use F3 to see open windows. Ditto Free Form. By your own admission, it's not as good as some other apps (I tossed my notes so cannot give you specifics) I've had Macs for 20 years(!), and it gets more and more difficult with each upgrade.

I really enjoyed watching your video on Stage Manager (for the second time). Is there any way of saving "asset groups" so that you don't have to reconfigure the screen each time you turn the Mac on?

Keep up the great work.

Doug: You can't save app sets. But if you need to reboot for some reason, things should return to as they were before. In System Settings, Desktop & Dock, do you maybe have Close Windows When Quitting An Application turned on? Also, when you do a restart or shut down for whatever reason, there is a checkbox for Reopen Windows When Logging Back in. Have that turned on or obviously you are restarting without any app windows open so you wouldn't see anything in Stage Manager. Also, note that restarting or shutting down your Mac usually isn't necessary. See https://macmost.com/a-beginners-guide-to-whether-to-shut-down-or-sleep-your-mac.html

Gary, I have tried Stage Manager previously but gave up. I am giving it another try having reviewed your 2 Ventura videos. I want to drag a file from Desktop into Finder. Impossible! Unless I am doing something wrong. I can achieve this only by switching off Stage Manager. I find on a Mac, the constant swapping of windows is so distracting and I will probably abandon SM again. I have tried on iPad and I think it works there for me. Have you thought about an iPad version of your SM video?

Rob: Sounds like Stage Manager is not for you. Dragging a file from your Desktop to a Finder window is just: drag it to the left side and let the Stage Manager App Sets appear. Continue to drag it over the App Set with the Finder window and wait for it to activate. Then complete the drag by moving it into the Finder window.

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Manage Safari and Opera through either SCCM or Intune

I just wanted to know what are the possibilities of manage below settings on Safari and Opera through SCCM and Intune. we are using SCCM for our on-prem PCs and Intune for Internet based PCs.

-Password Manager -Auto fill -Browser Synchronization

PS: I strongly hope we can manage Chrome, Firefox, IE and Edge through SCCM and Intune since there are supporting ADMX.

Thanks in Advance Dilan

Microsoft Intune Configuration Microsoft Intune: A Microsoft cloud-based management solution that offers mobile device management, mobile application management, and PC management capabilities. Configuration: The process of arranging or setting up computer systems, hardware, or software. 1,626 questions Sign in to follow

Microsoft Intune A Microsoft cloud-based management solution that offers mobile device management, mobile application management, and PC management capabilities. 3,982 questions Sign in to follow

Microsoft Configuration Manager An integrated solution for for managing large groups of personal computers and servers. 3,916 questions Sign in to follow

@Dilan Nanayakkara Thanks for posting in our Q&A. For our questions, I have done lots of research. We can manage Safari browser settings by creating an iOS/iPadOS device restrictions configuration profile with Intune. Note that the system requirements starting with iOS/iPadOS 13.0 and supervised devices. Please refer to the following link for details: https://learn.microsoft.com/en-us/mem/intune/configuration/device-restrictions-ios#settings-apply-to-automated-device-enrollment-supervised-2

For management of other browsers, it is better to create device configuration profile and use OMA-URI settings. Take Firefox browser as an example here: https://support.mozilla.org/en-US/kb/managing-firefox-intune Note: It is none-official link, just for reference. Hope it can help and if there is anything update,please feel free to let us know.

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Pocono Township commissioners name new police chief, pending formal offer

safari process manager

A new Pocono Township police chief has been appointed, pending a formal contract.

At its Feb. 5 meeting, the Board of Commissioners unanimously voted to recommend current Detective Sgt. James Wagner as the new chief of the township’s police department.

President of the Board Richard Wielebinski made the motion, which was seconded by Natasha Leap.

Township Manager Taylor Muñoz clarified with Solicitor Leo DeVito regarding the process of hiring the new police chief.

“So, Leo, there’s a two-part process for the appointment of police chief, correct?” asked Muñoz. “First it’s a motion to extend a conditional offer, followed by the formalizing of the contract and a vote on that at a future date.”

DeVito confirmed the process outlined by Muñoz.

Wagner currently holds the positions of sergeant of detectives and officer in charge at Pocono Township Police Department.

Wagner's pending promotion follows former Chief Shawn Goucher's brief tenure in the position from July to December 2023.

The Pocono Record has filed a public records request regarding Goucher with the township. Public information must be provided within five business days under the Pennsylvania Right-to-Know Law unless an extension is requested. The township has requested a 30-day extension.

Max Augugliaro is the public safety and government watchdog reporter at the Pocono Record. Reach him at [email protected] .

Daily Bulletin

Local News | Anita Gutierrez named Pomona city manager

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Three months after she was tapped to step into the role on a temporary basis, Anita D. Gutierrez is now Pomona’s top executive.

The Pomona City Council appointed Gutierrez, the first Latina to serve as Pomona city manager, with a unanimous vote Monday, Feb. 5.

Gutierrez, who has worked for the city for over five years in various positions, began her new role Tuesday. Her contract will renew automatically every two years, under terms of her appointment.

The appointment comes after Gutierrez stepped into the role of acting city manager nearly three months ago following a leave of absence and then the seemingly abrupt departure of the previous city manager, James Makshanoff .

At their meeting Monday, some council members shared gratitude for Gutierrez filling a “void” left after Makshanoff parted ways with the city. Council members said she has the necessary professional and personal skills for the position.

“You have proven yourself as a community person and someone who doesn’t just want to stay in the office but wants to get out into the community, and people notice that,” Councilmember Elizabeth Ontiveros-Cole told Gutierrez during the meeting.

“It is critical in a city manager that they have the skill sets that bring people together and to build a team of people. (Gutierrez) is not perfect. No one is. She is excellent,” Pomona Mayor Tim Sandoval said. “She’s excellent at figuring out what she knows and what she doesn’t and building the team that she’s going to need to help move the city forward.”

In addition to the support voiced by council members, community members and business owners praised Gutierrez’s professionalism while in the city’s planning department.

“The chamber has worked closely with the city for many years, and Anita Gutierrez has been an excellent partner in working with the business centers and basically looking out for the best interests of the city at large,” said Neff Cortez, Pomona Chamber of Commerce board chairperson.

Some in the audience Monday, however, expressed doubt and displeasure with the council’s appointment of Gutierrez.

“Decisions like this feed cynicism and discourage civic participation. A refusal to engage the community in this decision will reverberate for years to come,” Guillermo Gonzales said during public comment. “It will be used as the basis for future bad decisions. And in fact, today you are creating a precedent that will further undermine and erode confidence in City Hall.”

Another speaker, Larry Ortega, questioned the $295,000 salary approved for Gutierrez and why that was only $15,000 less than the Los Angeles city administrator’s salary.

“Mr. Mayor, this appears to be another giveaway and we’re going to be locking ourselves into another contract that once again sets us up for a massive giveaway like the one we just got out of with the last city manager, $600,000 to go away,” Ortega said.

As part of its separation agreement with Makshanoff, the city will pay the former city manager $604,975 in severance over several installments, according to documents reviewed by this news organization.

Some speakers also expressed concerns about why Gutierrez needs a coach paid for by the city during her first year as city manager.

“That’s not so unusual,” Councilmember Steve Lustro explained, addressing questions about the coach. “The International City Managers Association provides that type of assistance and service not only to new city managers but to experienced city managers that may be having issues that they’re dealing with in their communities.”

After the council voted unanimously to appoint Gutierrez, she shared her gratitude in a brief statement, saying she is appreciative of the opportunity and looks forward to continuing her service in Pomona.

“I thank the staff for working with me and their collaboration these last three months, which has been particularly challenging for all,” Gutierrez said.

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JayB1008

What is process com.apple.safari.sandboxbroker?

Lately I'm seeing a process running com.apple.safari.sandboxbroker. Haven't seen it before and can't find what it is. 2014 MacBook Pro running 11.6.4

MacBook Pro 15″, macOS 11.6

Posted on Mar 1, 2022 11:21 AM

leroydouglas

Posted on Apr 1, 2022 12:24 PM

JayB1008 wrote:

From your Activity Monitor.app you can search and click open the "com.apple.safari.sandboxbroker" and run a sample for some insight:

see: Activity Monitor User Guide for Mac - Apple Support

/Applications/Safari.app/Contents/XPCServices/com.apple.Safari.SandboxBroker.xpc/Contents/MacOS/com.apple.Safari.SandboxBroker

it appears to essentially be a registry of data for the sandbox feature of Safari— controlling the status of differing windows and tabs and version history plus data stamps...

Safari 15.4 Release Notes | Apple Developer Documentation

About the security content of Safari 13.0.1 - Apple Support

Safari - Official Apple Support

Similar questions

  • Webquestsearch/webquestsearchdaemon? So I noticed I was getting a lot of pop ups and suspicious “__ wants to access safari” things on my Mac, so I checked activity manager to see if I could do anything to fix it. I’m well aware that there are many malwares or whatever with “search” in them, so I specifically filtered for terms with “search”. When I did so, I found several things- -SearchUp -WebQuestSearchDaemon -WebQuestSearch -searchpartyd I’ve head of WebQuestSearch being a pop up malware, but when I looked at its parent processes, I found it came from launchd and kernel_task. As far as I’m aware, kernel_task of a legitimate process that shouldn’t be deleted, so I was wondering if I should actually delete them or not. Could someone help me on this? 399 6
  • GlobalAdviseSearch Safari has been hanging up and in trying to figure out why I came across a process running under root, GlobalAdviseSearch. It seems to be hogging all the bandwidth. I can kill the process, and Safari works for a while, sometimes an hour or so, then slows and stops. I kill the process again and things work for a while. I can't find any reference to this process anywhere. Just upgraded to Mojave on an old Macbook Air. Any help out there? 969 1
  • Safari on my Mac, has been affected by the Search Marquis malware. How can I get rid of it? Safari on my Mac, has been affected by the Search Marquis malware. I’ve watched a few videos on YouTube, about trying to get rid of it, but they seem to be presented by guys trying to sell different versions of software. (E.g. CleanMyMac X), then when I read the comments below the videos, some people are commenting that the software doesn’t get rid of Search Marquis. I’ve tried the manual method described in the videos…. Emptied Caches; Cleared all Cookies; Cleared all History…. I can’t find anything in Library that looks suspicious, and nothing at all in Extensions. The final step says to open Activity Monitor, and Stop any startup activities that look suspicious, but doesn’t give any examples, so it’s no help whatsoever. Does anyone know how to get rid of this malware from a Mac? 711 19

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Idbi bank notifies vacancies for 500 junior assistant manager posts..

IDBI Bank has notified vacancies for 500 Junior Assistant Manager posts. The application process will commence on February 12, and the deadline for submitting the applictaion form is February 26. Interested candidates can apply online through the official website at www.idbibank.in. The tentative date for the examination is March 17, 2024.

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IMAGES

  1. Setting up Safari browser for automation

    safari process manager

  2. Setting up Safari browser for automation

    safari process manager

  3. Setting up Safari browser for automation

    safari process manager

  4. Apple

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  5. Easily Identify the Tab That Cause High CPU Load in Safari

    safari process manager

  6. Configure Safari for Web Application Automation : Help Center

    safari process manager

VIDEO

  1. Safari Browser Setup

  2. Safaricom Management Trainee Program #BLAZECareerFair

  3. Updatr + Plugin Safari + Install0us

  4. How to get iFile and Safari Download Manager

  5. Solo Safari Tambah Satwa di Pembangunan Fase Kedua Dibuka Akhir Desember

COMMENTS

  1. How to track and kill processes on your Mac

    To flip the order, so that processes consuming the least of the resource are at the top, click the arrow next to Memory or CPU above the list of processes. Kill problematic processes.

  2. How do you Open a "Task Manager" (as in Chrome) in Safari?

    2 Answers Sorted by: 4 WebKit is just the rendering engine - you could use Activity Viewer or top to see Safari's activity. IIRC though Chrome renders every window/tab as its own process; Safari does sandbox plug-ins but not individual pages. Share Improve this answer Follow answered Sep 15, 2011 at 19:39 da4 61 1 4 Add a comment 4

  3. Do tabs in Apple Safari get their own processes?

    It appears they do when I pull up the process manager ... Stack Exchange Network. Stack Exchange network consists of 183 Q&A communities including Stack Overflow, ... Yes, tabs in Safari get their own processes. It's been that way for quite a few years now but it wasn't always that way. Share.

  4. View information about Mac processes in Activity Monitor

    Get information about a process: Select the process, then double-click it or click the Info button in the Activity Monitor window (or use the Touch Bar ). Sort processes: Click a column heading to sort the list. Reverse the order of items in the column: Click the arrow in the selected column heading.

  5. How to Kill a Process on Mac

    Find the process you would like to kill and then click on the "X" button in the top-right left corner of the screen. You can then choose between "Quit" and "Force Quit" to attempt to send a quit command (to give the process time to save your data) or a force quit command (to kill the process immediately, ideal if it's crashed).

  6. Mac task manager

    Another solution for force quitting select apps on Mac is to use Activity Monitor: Open Activity Monitor (Press Command + Space to open Spotlight. Start typing Activity Monitor. Once you see the app highlighted, hit Enter). Navigate to either the CPU or the Memory tab and find the slow process. Click to highlight.

  7. Quit an app or process in Activity Monitor on Mac

    Click the Stop button in the upper-left corner of the Activity Monitor window (or use the Touch Bar ). Choose one of the following options: Quit: This is the same as choosing File > Quit within an app. The process quits when it's safe to do so. If quitting the process could cause data loss or interfere with another app, the process doesn't ...

  8. Activity Monitor: Guide to Mac's Task Manager

    How to open Task Manager on Mac Activity Monitor is located in the /Applications/Utilities/ folder, and there are a few ways to launch it. The simplest one is to use Spotlight for a quick search. Here's how to access Task Manager on Mac using the Spotlight: Press Command-Spacebar to get the Spotlight search field. Start typing "Activity Monitor."

  9. Web browser support

    For smartphones, Nintex Process Manager works best on HTML 5 browsers with 320 px by 480px resolution. Embedding content in other websites Nintex Process Manager widgets and minimode links can be embedded into another website, for example: SharePoint sites. For more information, see SharePoint integration.

  10. How to Install, Manage, and Delete Safari Extensions

    The keyboard shortcut is Command +, (comma). Select the Extensions tab in the Safari General preferences screen. Click the check box next to the extension you downloaded. Confirm the activation by selecting Turn On in the pop-up window. To browse for additional add-ons, click the More Extensions button to return to the Mac App Store.

  11. Which Processes Can You Safely Quit in Activity Monitor on a Mac?

    Under the View menu in the top menu bar, you can change which processes will show up. You can choose to view only processes that have windows, which will show the same list as the Force Quit menu. You also can see processes started by you, by the system, and ones that are active or have gone inactive. The useful part of these filter views is ...

  12. Where's the 'Task Manager' on a Mac?

    Using the five tabs across the top of the window, you can visit displays that show information on running processes sorted by CPU usage ("CPU"), memory usage ("Memory"), energy usage ("Energy"), disk usage ("Disk"), and network usage ("Network"). Click the tab corresponding to the section you'd like to visit.

  13. Apple Releases Safari Technology Preview 188 With Bug Fixes and

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