Fractal Clock A clock that produces a fractal tree pattern around it as it moves.
Epoch Flip Clock Unix Time epoch flip clock. Grid Clock Twelve hour time in words. Word Clock A super simple word clock, like your computer is typing the time for you. Simple Clock A simple clock screensaver with different analogue clock faces as skins.
GitHub - agarrharr/awesome-macos-screensavers: 🍎 🖥 🎆 A curated list of screensavers for Mac OS X
Free ColorClock Displays a solid color corresponding to the current time. Apple Watch A screensaver that looks like an Apple Watch. Textify Me This interactive screen saver turns everything in front of your camera into text.
Video Game SpeedS ver Plays videos of people completing speed runs of games. Aquarium Aquarium live lite Video of aquariums. MacOS Kernel Panic Harmless screensaver that faithfully emulates the horrifying experience of a kernel panic. Free Screensson Creates unique patterns on your display by randomly stacking vector stencils. Free License To the extent possible under law, Adam Garrett-Harris has waived all copyright and related or neighboring rights to this work. You signed in with another tab or window.
Reload to refresh your session. You signed out in another tab or window. Press h to open a hovercard with more details. Add ColorClock screensaver Aug 13, Improve contribution guidelines.
Nov 12, Subscribe to the OSXDaily newsletter to get more of our great Apple tips, tricks, and important news delivered to your inbox! Enter your email address below:. And from the OSXDaily side come the highest peek of visitors at one day this project has ever seen and normal are only between 14 and 38 visitors a day. So I was curious what was written here Thanks a lot to Paul Horowitz for that, since I never really promote the little project. After all it is only a screensaver.
And there is a hell of bad-ware out there of course too.
The best chances you have for this is open source software like Linux and other GNU software where you or other people can check the source code and compile the software by their self. Github is a platform where are placed a lot of open source projects. Also AnimatedGif is an open source under MIT license there and you can inspect the source code by yourself. It is really not much only ca.
Starting with hardware, an operating system, or an electronic device, or pre-installed applications, and third party applications found from any distribution source. How do you know what to trust, and why do you trust it, or not trust it? Is any of it vetted? And by who if anyone? Are they trustworthy?
How do we know?
Do you trust Facebook? Do you trust something like a digital voice assistant, which is always listening to you through a device microphone, so that it can, ostensibly, respond to your voice commands? It sends those commands offsite to process, for example. Does it ever gather other data?
What data was captured and why? What happened to it? Where did it go? Did it go to a trustworthy source? Can any of that be vetted? Now you mention Github… the beauty of Github is that it is hosting open source software, and all the code and applications are open source, meaning anyone can look at the source code to see exactly what it does.
You can vet it yourself! Open source is often the safest software for that reason. Contrast that to software that is closed, where you have no idea what it does… how would you know? How do you vet those applications? This is one of the biggest arguments for open source software. Of course people must have the skill to be able to look at source code, but if something is open source then anyone can do that.
- How to Use an Animated Gif as Screen Saver in Mac OS.
- How to get gorgeous new Apple TV screensavers on your Mac;
- First, find your video!
Most software however, is not open source, there is no way to know what it does. All of this concern for data transmission is also why many people use apps like Little Snitch on the Mac. It alerts you to inbound and outbound data transmission attempts. You will find some very odd things transmitting data with a tool like Little Snitch, it really makes you wonder what they are doing or trying to do.
And not to get too into the weeds, but a screen saver is a screen saver, it is not an application. It only loads when the screen saver is active, if it is specifically chosen to be the active screen saver module. Nobody is typing into a screen saver because doing so wakes the screen saver, but what you propose is an interesting idea that has probably been studied by security researchers before for exactly that reason.