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Even among those who were affected, many likely have rebooted their computers, which should leave them protected.
But the shoddiness of Apple's patch joins a disturbing pattern of security missteps in High Sierra's code.
Earlier this week, Apple scrambled to push out a software update for mac OS High Sierra, to sew up a glaring hole in the operating system's security measures: When any person or malicious program tried to log into a Mac computer, install software, or change settings, and thus hit a prompt for a username and password, they could simply enter "root" as a username, no password, and bypass the prompt to gain full access to the computer.
"But as soon as you update [to 10.13.1], it comes back again and no one knows it."Even if a Mac user knew to reinstall the security patch after they upgraded High Sierra—and in fact, Apple would eventually install that update automatically, as it has for other users affected by the "root" bug—they could still be left vulnerable, says Thomas Reed, an Apple-focused researcher at security firm Malware Bytes.how important it is to the plot), realism (how close its appearance and capabilities are to the real thing) and visibility (how good a look does one get of it).Fictional computers don't count (unless they are built out of bits of real computer), so no HAL9000 - sorry.When a new major version of OS X is released, you can download the upgrade for free from the App Store.If you're using an older version of OS X, updates are handled through the Software Update utility.