If you’re a user of Lingon to generate your launchd plist files you can now find it on the Mac App store (US$4.99), where presumably it’s now being more regularly maintained than it has been recently (it was crashing for me…)
If you want to record sound that’s coming out your Mac’s speakers (audio channel), but are too cheap to shell out for a copy of Ambrosia’s Audio Hijack Pro or WireTap Studio, you can try installing the free SoundFlower, setting it as the audio destination in your Sound System Preferences pane, then recording from it using the free Audacity.
If you’re having problems sending outgoing faxes from Mac OS X 10.5, maybe you need to (stop using faxes!) check out this knowledgebase article (which also seems to imply your machine may hang during reboot, yay Apple!).
Description: A race condition in AFP Server may lead to an infinite loop. Enumerating files on an AFP server may lead to a denial of service. This update addresses the issue through improved file enumeration logic. This issue only affects systems running Mac OS X v10.5.6.
The problem was originally posted with respect to Mac OS X 10.5.4 on 29th of August 2008, and still seems unresolved for many people. And people wonder why it’s hard to argue that Mac OS X Server belongs in the data centre.
If you need to kick off Apache2 in debug mode (so you could for example try to work out why mod_perl is not doing its thing to let you run awstats), you may find this blog entry by Mark Liyanage quite useful.
So Landon Fuller wrote his own CoverFlow implementation for his iPhone App “Peeps”, and did such a good job of it that Apple refused to allow it on the iPhone store because they claimed it was accessing the Apple’s private CoverFlow APIs. I would have thought they had methods to check the executable code, rather than just looking at the app?