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Product Information

  • SKU: # 8802188
  • Power through your next HITT session in the versatile performance of the ASICS® Conviction X cross-training sneaker.
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  • Heel/Toe: 10 mm/6 mm.
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  • Imported.
  • Product measurements were taken using size 12, width D - Medium. Please note that measurements may vary by size.
  • Weight of footwear is based on a single item, not a pair.
  • Measurements:
    • Weight: 13 oz

How to eliminate the adware that’s plaguing your Mac

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Don't get caught like this.
Photo: Stephen Smith/Cult of Mac

In addition to various viruses that can harm your Mac, there’s a different kind of annoyance you might have stumbled upon: adware.

This might manifest itself as a web page that tells you you’ve been infected, with an accompanying phone number to call or malicious website to visit, or it might even show up as an ostensibly helpful Mac app you don’t remember installing.

Conviction ASICS X Conviction ASICS X X X ASICS ASICS Conviction Conviction X ASICS Conviction If you’re experiencing the pain of malicious adware, we’re here to help. Here’s how to eliminate the adware that’s plaguing your Mac.

Close all pop-up ads

First off, you’ll want to take some time and close any pop-up windows that appear. Don’t click on any of the buttons in the web page itself, but rather use the red X button in the upper left of the window to shut things down.

Close all pop-ups with the dreaded red x.
Photo: Rob LeFebvre/Cult of Mac

If you see a message on your Mac that says, “Don’t show more alerts from this webpage,” go ahead and check the box before closing the pop-up. If there’s a Block Alerts button after you dismiss a pop-up window on your iPhone or iPad, tap it to keep alerts from coming back.

If the pop-up won’t close, force quit your browser. On your Mac, you can hit the Command-Option-Escape keys at the same time to get the Force Quit window. Click on your browser in the list and then hit the Force Quit button. When you restart Safari, you can hold the Shift key down when you start to keep it from reopening any windows, including the pop-up.

Block all pop-ups

Many malicious adware uses pop-up windows to get your attention or to scare you into installing even more adware. Make sure your computer is pop-up free.

Check this box to block pop-ups in Safari.
Photo: Rob LeFebvre/Cult of Mac

Both Safari and Chrome have pop-up blockers. Go to Safari preferences and click on the Security icon in the upper row, then click Block pop-up windows there. In Chrome, you simply click the Chrome menu (three horizontal lines) in the upper-right corner, click Settings, click Show advanced settings. Then, under Privacy, click Content Settings. Choose Do not allow any site to show pop-ups under the Pop-ups section. Click Done when finished.

Here’s where you block pop-ups in Chrome.
Photo: Rob LeFebvre/Cult of Mac

Both web browsers allow you to add exceptions if you need specific sites to open pop-ups.Halter Dress Sangria Dress Sangria Halter Maxi Maxi Maxi Sangria Printed Printed Halter Printed Dress Pwfxna

Check homepage and search-engine settings

Sometimes, adware will change what homepage your browser starts up with or the search engine it uses to find stuff you want on the web. Check these settings to make sure they haven’t been changed.

Make sure you’ve got the right search engine selected in Safari.
Photo: Rob LeFebvre/Cult of Mac

In Safari, go to Preferences and click the General tab at the top. Look at the Homepage field and make sure it contains the site you want to start up with, or is empty. Click on the Search tab and make sure the default search engine there is one you want.

Set your home page in Chrome here.
Photo: Rob LeFebvre/Cult of Mac

In Chrome, open the Settings page (with the three horizontal lines or by hitting Command-comma) and check the “On Startup” section. Choose an option there, or click through to “Open a specific page or set of pages” to make sure your browser opens to what you want it to, not some adware site.

Check Extensions

Safari and Chrome allow little programs called extensions to enrich your browsing experience, like Amazon Wishlist or Evernote. Check your extensions to make sure they’re all things you’ve installed. If you don’t know what an extension is or what it does, disable it.

Disable or delete Chrome extensions here.
Photo: Rob LeFebvre/Cult of Mac

In Chrome, go to the Settings menu again and click on Extensions. Uncheck the “Enabled” checkbox near any extension you don’t recognize, or delete it completely by clicking on the trash can icon to the far right.

Uninstall Safari extensions here.
Photo: Rob LeFebvre/Cult of Mac

In Safari, head into the Preferences, click on the Extensions icon in the top row and then the extension you want to uninstall on the left. Click the Uninstall button to the right to get rid of the suspicious extension. Here’s a list of extensions that Apple suggests looking for:

Find and remove adware from your Mac

Finally, you’ll need to dig into your Mac’s file system to root out any specific adware that may have been installed alongside legitimate Mac software. You can do this manually or with a third-party app, as below.

Manually
You’ll need to quit Safari or Chrome, then start checking your system for specific files known to be adware.

Search for these files and root out any malware.
Photo: Rob LeFebvre/Cult of Mac

In the Finder, you’ll need to go to the Go menu and select Go to Folder, or hit Shift-Command-G. Type or copy/paste one of the lines below into the resulting Go to Folder field to see if you have the offending file. If you get no result, you’re free of that specific adware file. If you do see something with this type of search, simply drag the file (and only that file) to the trash. Once you’ve removed all the files you need to, restart your Mac, then empty the trash. Start your web browser up again with Shift held down to prevent it from opening any previous windows.

  • /System/Library/Frameworks/v.framework
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  • /System/Library/Frameworks/VSearch.framework
  • /Library/PrivilegedHelperTools/Jack
  • /Library/InputManagers/CTLoader/
  • /Library/Application Support/Conduit/
  • ~/Library/Internet Plug-Ins/ConduitNPAPIPlugin.plugin
  • ~/Library/Internet Plug-Ins/TroviNPAPIPlugin.plugin
  • /Applications/SearchProtect.app
  • /Applications/WebTools.app
  • /Applications/cinemapro1-2.app
  • ~/Applications/cinemapro1-2.app
Quit any malicious process with this X button in Activity Monitor.
Photo: Rob LeFebvre/Cult of Mac

You’ll also want to check your Activity Monitor app (in your Utilities folder) for a process called Genieo or InstallMac; you can use the Search field to find them. If you find either one, click on them, one at a time, and hit the Force Quit button (it looks like an X in the upper left). Restart your Mac.

Then, use the Go to Folder procedure as above to search for the following files in the Finder:

  • /Applications/Genieo
  • /Applications/InstallMac
  • /Applications/Uninstall Genieo
  • /Applications/Uninstall IM Completer.app
  • /usr/lib/libgenkit.dylib
  • /usr/lib/libgenkitsa.dylib
  • /usr/lib/libimckit.dylib
  • /usr/lib/libimckitsa.dylib
  • /Library/PrivilegedHelperTools/com.genieoinnovation.macextension.client
  • ~/Library/Application Support/Genieo/
  • ~/Library/Application Support/com.genieoinnovation.Installer/

Delete any files from this list that you find, and then you’ll want to restart your Mac again here.

Finally, search for /Library/Frameworks/GenieoExtra.framework and remove it if you find it. Restart your Mac again.

Conviction X Conviction ASICS Conviction X Conviction Conviction X ASICS X ASICS ASICS ASICS X Use an app

Malware Bytes is a well-reviewed anti-malware app for Mac or PC that you can use to check your system for any adware that might have been installed. The advantage of using it is mostly due to convenience and a constantly updated list of malware. It’s not an anti-virus solution, however, so be sure to grab something else to search for computer viruses.

Now you’ve got a whole set of tools to use to get adware off of your Mac and keep it from getting there in the first place. If you have any questions, feel free to hit us up on Twitter, Facebook, or in the comments below.

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Apple’s video empire could rival Netflix by 2025

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Apple might combine video and music into one subscription.
Photo: Apple

Apple’s video offerings could soon rival the biggest streaming service in the game, according to analysts at Morgan Stanley

Katy Huberty, who has a reputation as one of the best Apple analysts in the industry, thinks video services will be a huge driver of growth for Apple over the next few years. The company’s potential is so huge that Huberty is predicting it will rival Netflix by 2025.

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By

Think Steve Jobs was tough as a boss? Here's what he was like as a father.
Photo: Luke Dormehl/Cult of Mac

Small Fry is the memoir of Lisa Brennan-Jobs, the daughter Steve Jobs didn’t want. Frequently sad and occasionally disturbing, it’s not the airbrushed portrait of Steve that Apple would like to see in print.

But it also relays some charming moments, showing us a side of the Apple co-founder that we’ve never seen before. It’s a glimpse of Steve Jobs at his most personal.

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Save $450 on a MacBook, $50 on iPad Pro [Deals & Steals]

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Get a sweet student discount on iPad Pro.
Photo: Ste Smith/Cult of Mac

Take a brand new MacBook back to school and get a sizable student discount at Best Buy. The retailer is also offering $50 off iPad Pro, and you’ll find other big discounts on Apple devices in today’s Deals & Steals roundup.

Plus, you can save $130 on a 27-inch Dell monitor for your desktop, and get 73 percent off a universal car mount that’s ideal for iPhone.

Snap ups fashion factor with new Spectacles

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Discreet filming in two new fashionable frames.
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Photo: Snap Inc.

Spectacles by Snap are now a little easier on the eyes thanks to two new styles that add a fashionable flair to the wearable video camera.

The new Spectacles couldn’t look more different. Each has straighter lines and sharp corners, looking more like classic Ray-Ban Wayfarer frames, and should appeal to those turned off by the circular frames.

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You’ll be surprised by what fans really want from the next iPhone

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What’s on your wish list for a future iPhone?
Photo: Ste Smith/Cult of Mac

What do you want from Apple’s next iPhone? A faster processor? A better camera? A truly edge-to-edge screen without the controversial notch?

All of these things would make for nice improvements, but they’re not what most fans are asking for from their next iPhone. Better battery life is actually what tops the wish list in a survey of 1,665 Americans.

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Score a year of top-shelf visual tools and assets [Deals]

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Easily create engaging presentations with Visme
Photo: Cult of Mac Deals

Visual elements is what brings content to life online. From videos to graphics and interactive elements, it can take a whole team to handle visuals. Or you can get a subscription to Visme.

Here’s how hackers can install malware on your Mac through Safari

By

Apple can’t protect you from everything.
Photo: Apple

You might consider Safari to be the safest web browser for macOS, but one security researcher has proven it’s not completely bulletproof.

Patrick Wardle has demonstrated how hackers can remotely infect a Mac with malicious software using a Safari vulnerability. Apple’s built-in protections can do nothing to stop it.

Learn how to make Instagram into a marketing powerhouse [Deals]

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Learn the many ways that Instagram can serve as your own powerhouse marketing platform.
Photo: Cult of Mac Deals

Instagram is a great way for you and your friends to find expression through images. With a billion monthly users, it’s also one of the most relevant social media platforms, and so a true marketing powerhouse. You might know just which filters to use, but do you know how to market on Instagram?

The Apple design process of demos, decisions and feedback with Ken Kocienda [Apple Chat podcast]

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Former Apple programmer Ken Kocienda has written a great insiders account of how the company makes its products.
Photo: Leander Kahney/Cult of Mac

“It’s this long process of demos and decisions and feedback that creates this long, iterative progression … that leads you from not-very-promising ideas to products you can ship.”

Curious what it was like to work at Apple during its Golden Age of design? What exactly did the creative process look like? On this episode of the Apple Chat podcast, I sit down with Ken Kocienda, a programmer who spent 15 years at Apple during the Steve Jobs era. He worked on the first versions of the Safari web browser, iPhone, iPad and Apple Watch. His new book, Creative Selection: Inside Apple’s Design Process During the Golden Age of Steve Jobs, chronicles his experiences working at the company and offers an inside look at the creative process that made the team successful.

On the podcast, Kocienda discusses his role in the development of the iOS keyboard, explaining how text entry evolved and offering insight into the autocorrect algorithm. He walks us through the Darwinian process of creative selection, describing how the demo pyramid functioned to provide feedback and move an idea from prototype to product. Listen in for his experience presenting a demo to Jobs himself and learn how the original spirit of the Macintosh lives on at Apple today!

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WhatsApp notifications just got a lot better on iPhone

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It's about time!
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Photo: Killian Bell/Cult of Mac

WhatsApp is finally giving iPhone users media previews inside their notifications.

When you receive an image or a GIF, you’ll have the option to view it without having to unlock your phone and open WhatsApp. The new feature can be disabled if you don’t like it, however.

Police Officers president has an idea for stopping Apple Store thefts

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A photo released by police shows a recent robbery.
Photo: Roseville Police Department

The six different Bay Area Apple Stores targeted in the past several weeks have one thing in common, besides the iPhones, iPads and Macs: They don’t have uniformed police officers on site.

Speaking about the crime spree, San Francisco Police Officers Association President Tony Montoya noted that neither the Marina or Union Square Apple Stores in San Francisco have so far been targeted by thieves. His explanation? Because both have uniformed officers stationed there.

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