Babies. You buy them nappies, but they decide to pee on you during changing time. You make them gourmet pureed meals, but they're most satisfied gnawing on their boogers. You give them beautiful toys, but all they want to play with is the TV remote.
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Wave goodbye to "Back to My Mac." As of macOS Mojave, Apple is officially removing the helpful file and screen-sharing utility baked directly into the operating system. And while Apple has a few suggestions about what you can now use instead of Back to my Mac, they're less practical, especially since one "solution" is going to set you back a lot of money. Pfft.
Ever wished you could access your Raspberry Pi when you're on the road? Perhaps you've set up a home security camera, you're running a private Minecraft server, or you're using your Pi for some crazy hacked together internet appliance of your own making. Whatever your reasons, it's easy than you think to access that Raspberry Pi remotely. Here's how.
Typically, if you wanted to control your Raspberry Pi from outside your network, you'd need to go through and set up your router to allow access from the internet, install some software on your Pi, set up a DNS server, and cross your fingers you're doing that all securely. Dataplicity makes this a heck of a lot easier.
iOS: Google just released the iOS app for its Chrome-based remote desktop application. With the app installed on your iOS device and the extension in Google Chrome, you can login and use your home computer remotely.