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“Popcorn-Time” can’t be opened because it is from an unidentified developer.
Your security preferences allow installation of only apps from the Mac App Store and identified developers.
“Popcorn-Time” is on the disk image “Popcorn-Time-0.3.7.1-Mac(3).dmg”. Firefox downloaded this disk image today at 9:01 PM.
If you try to open an app that is not registered with Apple by an identified developer you get a warning dialog. This doesn’t necessarily mean that something’s wrong with the app. For example, some apps were written before developer ID registration began. However, the app has not been reviewed, and OS X can’t check whether the app has been modified or broken since it was released.
A common way to distribute malware is to take an innocent app and insert harmful code into it, and then redistribute the infected app.
The safest approach is to look for a later version of the app from the Mac App Store or look for an alternative app.
To override your security settings and open the app anyway:
In the Finder, locate the app you want to open.
Don’t use Launchpad to do this. Launchpad doesn’t allow you to access the shortcut menu.
Press the Control key, then click the app icon, then choose Open from the shortcut menu.
The app is saved as an exception to your security settings, and you can open it in the future by double-clicking it just as you can any registered app.
To change your security settings, see, Protect your Mac from malware.
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What is malware?
If a message tells you that something you downloaded from the Internet is “malware,” the safest action is to put the item in the Trash, then empty the Trash.
Malware is “malicious software,” which includes viruses, worms, trojan horses, and other programs that can harm your Mac or your privacy. Malware can be installed when you download items from email, messages, and websites.
Some malware is simply annoying. More often, its intent is to control your Mac to collect personal and financial information, host illegal content, send spam, or harm other computers on the network.
Avoid opening items from websites and email messages unless you are certain that they come from a legitimate, trusted source. If you are uncertain about the source, delete the item. You can always download it again later, after you make sure it isn’t malware.
Dette innlegget har blitt redigert av tyvhans: 28 januar 2015 - 16:40