Jan 16, 2018 - Instead of carrying an actual remote, though, I downloaded the Remote Control for Mac app. This iOS app is pretty utilitarian, but lets me control. How to block firewall for spotify on mac.
XBox 360 Controller driver for Mac OS X Copyright (C) 2006-2012 Colin Munro This particular GIT repository is maintained. About This driver supports the Microsoft Xbox 360 controller, including access to rumble motors and LEDs, on the Mac OS X platform. It includes a plugin for the Apple Force Feedback Framework so some games will be able to activate them, along with a Preference Pane with which allows you to test everything is installed correctly. Both wired 360 controllers connected via USB, and wireless 360 controllers connected via the Wireless Gaming Receiver for Windows, are supported. Licence This driver is licensed under the GNU Public License. A copy of this license is included in the distribution file, please inspect it before using the binary or source. Installation Simply complete the installer package to install the driver.
The driver will recommend you restart - if you do not, the driver will only be usable if the controller is already connected or connected within a minute after the installer completes. If you are interested in installing as a developer please see below. Usage The driver exposes a standard game pad with a number of standard controls, so any game that supports gaming devices should work. In some cases this may need an update from the manufacturer of the game or a patched version. The Preference Pane uses the standard Mac OS X Frameworks for accessing HID devices and accessing Force Feedback capabilities, so should be a good test that the installation is functional. Known Problems/Todo • The rumble motor test on the triggers of the Preference Pane bypasses the Force Feedback Framework functionality, so isn't actually testing it.
It really should, for completeness (and it'd help adding support for more complex effects) • Force Feedback plugin may make effects run slower (e.g. Longer time) than they should • Driver probably needs to be more resilient to errors and odd cases • Better Force Feedback 'emulation' • Extra settings? Trigger deadzones, control remapping. • Someone has requested old Xbox Controller support too. • Still working on ChatPad support Contact me Please feel free to contact me with any comments, questions and so on using the form at the URL at the top of the file. Developer info Anything below this probably doesn't affect end users, so you can stop reading now if you just want to use the driver.
Building (This section does not yet discuss the source of the wireless drivers) The distribution currently consists of 3 projects - one for the driver (implemented in C++, as an I/O Kit C++ class), one for the force feedback support plugin (implemented in C, as an I/O Kit COM plugin) and one for the Preference Pane (implemented in Objective C as a preference pane plugin). Ideally these 3 targets should be in the same project, but I've not worked on this yet. To build, use the standard Xcode build for Deployment on each of the 3 projects. Build Feedback360 before 360Controller, as the 360Controller project includes a script to copy the Feedback360 bundle to the correct place in the.kext to make it work. To debug the driver, sudo cp -R 360Controller.kext /tmp/ to assign the correct properties - note that the Force Feedback plugin only seems to be found by OSX if the driver is in /System/Library/Extensions so I could only debug it in place. To test the Preference Pane, just double-click the resulting file.
Debugging Most of the debugging I did was via printing out text. In 360Controller, you can use IOLog(), and the output will appear in system.log. In Feedback360 normal fprintf(stderr.), and the output will appear on the console of whatever application is attempting to use Force Feedback.
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