Why you shouldn’t worry about the new iPhone and the iPad’s dash bootstrapping
The new iPhone 8 and the new iPad Pro will offer users an array of new features that dash booters have long enjoyed.
But for dash booting to be as easy as it needs to be, dash booter applications need to be able to find the source of a file, and that source needs to have a file name and a path.
In other words, it needs a filename extension, and a file path.
For the most part, dash app developers don’t have to deal with these requirements, but there are a few exceptions.
In order to create a new dash boot file, you must use the -n option.
If you’re using a version of the Dash Boot 2.2 SDK that doesn’t include the -i option, you can create a dash boot with a different name.
If, for example, you’re creating a dash file for an existing app, you’ll need to use the DashBoot 2.1 SDK.
To use dash boot, the app must be installed and configured.
The dash boot script must have the following code in it:After that, it can be run:Now, if you’re running DashBoot on a Mac, you have the option to launch DashBoot directly from the Finder.
On Windows, you’d have to go to the Dashboard menu in Control Panel and click on the Start button.
But on iOS, it’s all done by tapping on the Apple icon at the bottom of the screen.
If you want to get started with dash boot using a Mac or Windows, here are the steps to get up and running.