- [Bugfix] Problem parsing PASV response from some servers (FTP) #779, #869]
- [Bugfix] Stalls when connection is interrupted during DNS lookup #960]
- [Bugfix] Improved sorting in ‘Kind’ browser column #993]
- [Bugfix] Renaming files using Info panel causes repeated renaming #1005]
- [Bugfix] Uploading folders interrupts file transfer (SFTP) #1001]
- [Bugfix] Preference for auto-open delay for spring-loaded folders not saved #633]
- [Bugfix] Preference to open new browser window on launch not used #997]
- [Bugfix] Symbolic links on local filesystem not handled properly [#995]
- [Bugfix] Send creation time of file with UTIME [#–]
- [Feature] Clear command in History menu [#648]
- [Feature] Preference to exclude files from transfers using regular expression [#511]
Usually Cyberduck is featured in the nowadays popular I use these 10 OS X applications blog entries which thrills me, but this one is different: Elliotte Rusty Harold has written an article published at IBM developerworks titled “Java 2007: The year in preview“.
First, I had to think of myself when I read of the “(…) satisfied IntelliJ IDEA users will continue to wonder what all the fuss is about [the competition between Netbeans and Eclipse], confident in their belief that it’s the best Java IDE available. (…)” and secondly I was delighted if not proud to see the name of my own little software engineering effort appear in the Client GUIs section which reads “(…) Although many people haven’t noticed, the Java platform has been a real presence on the desktop for four or five years now. More than a few quality desktop applications have been written in Java code, including RSSOwl, Limewire, Azureus, Eclipse, NetBeans, Cyberduck, and others. These applications are written in nearly every GUI toolkit available including Swing, AWT, SWT, and even platform-native toolkits such as Mac OS X’s Cocoa. (…)“. Read the full article here.