Summoner's Eyepot *Exclusive*

We all know that we should give a little something
For Thanksgiving, so here it is , A little Tea Pot.

Fully Articulated Figure for Poser.

It's Alive? or does it seems to be? with a little Fantasy
it sure could be!

Product Requirements and Compatibility:                                                     
Poser 2014 +++                                                                              
NOT supported in Daz Studio but may work       
PC and Mac Compatible



Thorn by The Darker Side Of Arts

 Thorn is a standalone fantasy and mischeiveous toon figure made for Poser 9 and above and Daz Studio 4.9
Thorn comes with firefly superfly and Iray SSS mats

    Daz Studio 4
    Poser 9+
    Poser Pro 2012 +



Morphing CandleMorphing Candle

You get a morphing candle with and without flame plus textures.


Gothic Jewels M4V4

Gothic Jewels M4V4

You get a cross earring for either the left or right ear for M4 as well as the set for V4. You also get a chain and ring prop for your characters.

Poser 4+

Black Rose

Black Rose
You get a beautiful black long stemmed rose.
Needed Files List and System Required:

Poser 7 and up
 DS 3 and DS 4


Usage Tips/Limitations

The Pose MAT files are only for DS

The material presets for PP2012 work ONLY in PP2012 Properly

If you use a lower Poser Version number, please use the Material presets which are marked for Poser 7

Please note: DS4 does not Support the alternate Geometrie . This means the Drops don't work in DS4
For DS3 please see the attached screenshot how to use it.

Decanter with Rose

Decanter with Roses

Needed Files List and System Required:

Poser 7 +

 DS 4

Usage Tips/Limitations

The Pose MAT files are only for DS
This Product is NOT tested in Poser 5-6 and DS3

The Decanter load with the Material Presets for Poser 2012.
When you use A lower Poser version, you have to go to the Material room and Apply the Material Presets for your lower version.

For detailed instruction, please read the PDF tutorial which is inside the readme folder.




Have you ever wanted to change a group of files file extensions in Mac OS? For example, lets say you wanted to change a bunch files with a .htm extension to .html, or a group of files from extension tie .JPEG to .PNG. We’ll show you how to easily batch change a group of file extensions on the Mac, without changing the actual file names.


Remember this is only changing the file extension, this is not actually changing the file type or performing any file conversion. We have plenty of articles about various file format and type conversions if you’re interested in that, however. This is also not changing the file names, it is only changing the extension that comes as a file suffix.

We’re going to use the same rename feature that allows batch renaming of files on the Mac but with a few slight modifications to the usage and related system preferences so that it focuses on changing the file extension rather than the file name. It’s a subtle difference but important if all you want to do is maintain file names but change the file extensions.

Batch Changing File Extensions on Mac

1.  From the Finder of the Mac, pull down the “Finder” menu and go to “Preferences” and then go to “Advanced”
2.    Check the box for “Show all filename extensions” and then uncheck the box for “Show warning before changing an extension”, then close out of Finder preferences. Turn off file extension change warning and enable show file extensions

3.    Now locate the files or folder of files that you want to change the file extensions for in the Finder and select them all, then right-click (or Control Click) and choose “Rename XX Items…”  Select all files and choose rename to change their extensions

4.    At the “Rename Finder Items” screen choose ‘Replace Text’ and then within the “Find:” section place the initial file extension, and under the “Replace with:” input place the file extension you wish to batch rename all of the selected files to, then click on “Rename”

5.    Replace one file extension with another file extension

Assuming you followed the above steps correctly, you will successfully have changed only the file extensions of the selected files, and not changed any of the names.

File extensions have been changed for all selected files

In the example above we changed a group of image files from having a “.jpeg” file extension to having a “.PNG” file extension, but you can use this with any file extension, whether it’s changing a group of files from having .docx to .doc, .txt to .php, or anything else. The extension you are choosing does not matter, though you’ll obviously want to pick one that is compatible and accurately represents the file type otherwise it may make it unreadable to some applications.

A few important points here: you must have show file extensions enabled on Mac otherwise the file extensions to change will not be visible or found by the replace tool, and secondly you must turn off the file extension change warning otherwise you will be repeatedly confronted with a dialog box to confirm the file extension has changed for each individual file extension change. Beyond that, it’s just a matter of using the batch Rename feature built-in “Find and Replace” functionality as shown.

Once you’re finished changing the group of files file extensions you are free to adjust your Finder Preferences back to whatever setting you’d like. Generally speaking it’s a good idea to leave the extension change warning enabled, however.

You could also accomplish this batch extension changing process through the command line using a variation of this trick, we’ll cover specifics for that in another article.





Safari for Mac allows for optional third party browser extensions to be installed, performing functions like social sharing, note taking, interface with apps like 1password, amongst others. Sometimes Safari extensions can be useful, but sometimes they are no longer needed, or they can be problematic and cause freezes or trouble with Safari or for the ability to work with a specific website, and accordingly users often need to delete extensions from the browser.



This article will show you how to easily remove Safari extensions on a Mac. It’s important to note that Safari Extensions are different from Safari Plug-ins, which are removed separately.


Removing Safari Extensions on a Mac from Safari

This works to delete any Safari extension in macOS or Mac OS X:

  1. Open the Safari app and go to “Safari” menu and choose “Preferences”
  2. Go to the “Extensions” tab
  3. Click on any extension you no longer want in Safari and choose “Uninstall”
  4. Confirm that you want to delete the selected extension from Safari to remove it

  5. Repeat with other extensions as necessary

This is the easy way to delete a Safari extension, but you can also manually intervene from the file system to remove extensions from Safari as well.

Manually Deleting Safari Extension on Mac

Sometimes if an extension is causing havoc with Safari, the Extensions manager won’t be able to load or the uninstall method above won’t work. This is somewhat rare, but it can happen in some particular haywire scenarios with an errant or incompatible extension that refuses to remove itself. If this happens, you can manually delete an extension by going to where Safari extensions are located in Mac OS and removing them, this is done with the following:

1. Quit Safari on the Mac
2. From the Finder, hit Command+Shift+G to bring up Go To Folder (also accessible from the Go menu) then enter the following path:  ~/Library/Safari/Extensions/
3. Choose “Go” and you’ll instantly be in the Safari Extensions folder on the Mac, delete any extensions you wish to remove from Safari

4. Relaunch Safari when finished

 Don’t forget the tilde ~ when entering the file path to signify the users Extensions folder.

What about removing Safari Plug-ins?

As mentioned earlier, Safari Extensions are different from Safari Plug-ins. Safari Plug-ins include more functionality and tend to be feature-rich media viewers, like Adobe Acrobat reader in Safari, Adobe Flash, Silverlight, QuickTime, and similar. Without going too in-depth in this particular walkthrough, you can locate Safari plug-ins at the following file paths on a Mac:

System Level Safari plug-ins location: (available for all users):

/Library/Internet Plug-ins/

User level Safari plug-ins location: (available only for current user):

~/Library/Internet Plug-ins/

Extensions and plug-ins are often the first place to look if you are troubleshooting Safari crashes and have already updated the software and removed the cache. This is particularly true if you are experiencing Safari difficulties after updating the browser, when some plugins and extensions have not yet been updated to be compatible with the latest version. For the most part, most users don’t really need any Safari extensions or third party plug-ins, and having a simpler Safari installation often can ward off difficulties with the browser on any Mac.


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