Map network drive mac yosemite
Thanks for a very helpful post. Hi I tried following these intructions however the system is asking me for a username and password, not sure which user name I am suppose to use here. Can someone please help? Most of the computers where I work are PCs. They recently did something to the network and moved my H drive. They sent me this link to try to re-map it. Everything worked fine until I got to the login window and none of my old passwords work. Do they need to re-set passwords on their end?
When you add the drives in Login Items, there is a check box under the Hide column. When you tick this, the connection to the shared drive is established, but it will not open up. One question still. Every boot the network drive is automatically opened in a window. I want the network drive to be mounted, but I dont want the window to be automatically opened. How can I change this? Hey Marco.. Did you figure out how to disable finder from opening on login? Same thing is happening to me. Even if I go into the login items and check it to hide it still pops open. I tell you one thing… MAC and networks are so stinking finicky!
I have the same issue. If anyone knows the fix please let is know. Just a heads up on that. I wanted to replicate the network drive experience I have at work on Win 7 with network storage appearing as mounted hard drives. It seems to me that it requires more trickery to simply view all of your available drives. It feels like they are trying very hard to obscure the nuts and bolts finding my hard drive to view it on my new mac was a challenge of how the Mac OS works from the user.
Scares me for hard core Mac users. Simple tasks are likely to become more complex and or buried in system settings. Mounting a network drive works fine towards my Synology NAS system.
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The problem I have is that I would like to change the user it connects with. Any idea how to get rid of that???
Yosemite Automatic Home Drive Mount
You probably need to dig into the keychain login identities, nuke the old one and then mount the volume using the new one. Your instructions worked perfectly and now I have mapped drives that stay connected. I chose the reconnect every time I reboot. Networking on the mac is very bad. Sure you can do all you said, but it is always very slow. The first time you click on one of your shortcuts, it takes a while to mount in the background.
On windows it is instant. One could guess though, that maybe the mac you are connecting to is a sleep and you are waiting for the drives to spin up… and become available to mount, while the widows box is not asleep and the drives are set not to sleep, there for available instantly!
Where as the windowsXPpro workstation up stairs takes about 20seconds to mount. Networking on widows is very bad…. Maybe you should upgrade that WinXp machine to an OS that has come out in the past decade. That might help. You can also mount the drive as usual and then drag it to the dock. Tried this a couple of time, no workee.
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Automatically Connect to a Network Drive on Mac OS X Start Up & Login
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January 26, at am. November 21, at am. To modify who can see you and whom you can see! Click the Allow Others to Find Me option to choose whether you are visible to everyone, just people in your contacts, or no one. After making your changes, you should see other AirDrop clients begin to appear in the AirDrop window.
The settings you make in AirDrop windows do not currently persist. To learn more about this feature, be sure to check out Chapter To use AirDrop, be sure that your Wi-Fi adapter is turned on see Chapter 3 for details , identify the files that you want to share with another person, and then follow these steps:. Close the AirDrop window to stop being visible on the network. Receiving files with AirDrop is even easier than sending them. When a nearby Yosemite user wants to send files to your Mac, follow these steps:.
When prompted to receive files, click Save or Save and Open to accept the transfer, or Decline to cancel. Your AirDrop session is automatically ended when the window closes. AirDrop uses peer-to-peer ad hoc wireless networking, which is only supported in recent Macs and later. Although this may seem limiting, this hardware is what makes it possible to communicate with zero configuration and without using a common Wi-Fi access point. The copy begins as soon as the recipient accepts the transfer. Click Done to exit and the copy will continue in the background.
The Share menu is much more powerful than just sharing via AirDrop. We look at a few other sharing scenarios that use this feature later in this chapter. Yosemite provides consolidated controls for sharing files, regardless of what type of computer you want to share them with. You set up file sharing by first enabling sharing for your Mac and then choosing the protocols available for accessing the files. Finally, you decide which folders should be shared and who should see them. Before your Mac can make any files or folders available over a network, you must enable File Sharing.
If possible, stick to SMB for the best speeds. If you want to use SMB to share specifically with Windows systems, you must enable each account for access. Within the Windows File Sharing section, check the box in front of each user that should be allowed to connect. To share with Windows clients, the Yosemite SMB implementation requires that user accounts and passwords be stored in a different format than how they are used natively by OS X.
By enabling or disabling accounts for Windows File, you are creating the user authentication information that Windows users will need to connect.
After enabling file sharing and choosing the protocols that are used, your next step is to pick the folders that can be shared. By default, your user account has full access to anything that you share. The default user group named Staff, and everyone with an account on the computer, has read-only access. A window for selecting a user displays.
Shared files are only useful if you can access them! Your Mac provides two methods of connecting to shared folders: by browsing for them on your local network and by entering a URL to connect directly to the shared resource. Browsing and connecting to a local network share is similar to browsing through the folders located on your Mac. To browse for available network shares, do the following:. The file share list updates to display all the shares that your user account can access. Double-click the share you want to use.
You may notice when connecting to other Yosemite or Mountain Lion servers that you are given the option of connecting with your Apple ID.