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How to Open Skype Multiple Account on Mac

Open Skype Multiple Account on Mac, open two skype account on mac, skype on mac, how to use skype on mac

Introduction

I have already written a article on How to Open Skype Multiple Account in Microsoft windows, in this article, I have taken chance real time how to open Skype Multiple Account on Mac operating system. I have suggested some important steps to make it happen as following:


1. You have to run as usually for first instance of Skype on Mac operating system.
2. Now to open second instance on Mac OS, you have to open terminal and write the given command “sudo /Applications/Skype.app/Contents/MacOS/Skype /secondary” without double quotes or you can copy & paste highlighted command.
3. Now system will ask you to type the password, you have to enter your password of your Mac machine or using for installing the software into your Mac machine.
4. After entering the correct Mac machine password, a new window will pop up to enter the password of your second instance of Skype. Type here your second instance of Skype password.
5. Now you have successfully entered into second instance of Skype, you may now close terminal window and run seamlessly second instance of Skype.

Summary

Above 5 steps show brilliantly how to open Skype Multiple Account on Mac machine.

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Anjan Kant

Outstanding journey in Microsoft Technologies (ASP.Net, C#, SQL Programming, WPF, Silverlight, WCF etc.), client side technologies AngularJS, KnockoutJS, Javascript, Ajax Calls, Json and Hybrid apps etc. I love to devote free time in writing, blogging, social networking and adventurous life

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6 comments:

  1. That's very nice and simple from a technical point of view. Can it be turned into an Automator workflow?

    ReplyDelete
  2. Right now, now !dea about it.

    ReplyDelete
  3. /secondary is windows version argument, you don't need it for mac just sudo it

    ReplyDelete
  4. As many have pointed out it's a really bad idea to run any application as a privileged user unless you know what you are doing. Running "sudo " says "run as the superuser on this computer". You are essentially giving the permissions it needs to do *anything* it wants to on your computer. If there was a bug in the application that, let's say, attempted to delete a bunch of operating system files it wouldn't run as a regular user, it would though under sudo.
    The better option is to create a separate regular user on your machine and run Skype.

    ReplyDelete