Nautilus For Mac

admin 12/13/2021

An open source file manager for the GNOME desktop that gives users a way to manage their files and applications. Nautilus can be used to do things like create folders and documents, display files and folders, search and manage files, run scripts, launch applications, install and remove fonts, and more. Browse our inventory of Lincoln vehicles for sale at Mac Haik Lincoln. Browse our inventory of Lincoln vehicles for sale at Mac Haik Lincoln. Skip to main content. $2,000 bonus cash back and 0.0% APR for 60 months on select Lincoln Nautilus models; Compare. Compare Selected. Watch Video Save Vehicle Saved Get Alerts Alert Set!

  1. Nautilus For Home
  2. Nautilus Machine For Back
  3. Nautilus Machines For Sale
  4. Nautilus Machines For Glutes
  5. Nautilus For Sale
  6. Nautilus Macromphalus For Sale
Nautilus, Inc.
Traded asNYSE: NLS
S&P 600 Component
IndustryExercise equipment
HeadquartersVancouver, Washington
Key people
James 'Jim' Barr IV (CEO)
Aina E. Konold (CFO)
RevenueUS$309.29 million (2019)[1]
US$−28.54 million (2019)[1]
US$−92.8 million (2019)[1]
Total assets US$220.48 million (2019)[1]
Total equity US$90.6 million (2019)[1]
434 (2020)[2]

Nautilus, Inc., located in Vancouver, Washington, United States, is the American worldwide marketer, developer, and manufacturer of fitness equipment brands Bowflex, Modern Movement, Nautilus, Octane Fitness, Schwinn Fitness, and Universal.[3] The products are sold globally to customers through a combination of television commercials/infomercials, the Internet, call centers and retail stores.[4][5]


Nautilus machine for back

Nautilus, Inc. is the maker of fitness equipment brands Bowflex, Modern Movement, Nautilus, Octane Fitness, Schwinn Fitness and Universal Gym Equipment, sold globally directly to customers through a combination of television commercials, infomercials, response mailings, the Internet, inbound/outbound call centers and retail stores.[4][5]

James “Jim” Barr IV, a former OfficeMax and Microsoft executive, was named CEO in July 2019.[6]

In 2015, the company opened a new building across from its headquarters in Vancouver, Washington, United States to expand its development and research team, and to house the company's only retail location – The Nautilus Shop.[4][7]

The company also has offices in China and Rotterdam, and distribution centers in Portland, Oregon and Columbus, Ohio.[8]

Brian Cook, held the CEO position for 17 years, from to 1986 to 2003 when he was replaced by Gregg Hammann.[9][10] who resigned in August 2007 after sales fell to $134 million from $159.6 million in 2006.[11]

In 2007, after Hammann's departure, Robert S. Falcone, the former Nike chief financial officer, became the Nautilus, Inc. interim chief executive officer,[12] where he also served as president and chairman since October 17, 2007.[13] In April 2008, Falcone was replaced by Edward Bramson, a major stock owner.[14] Under Bramson's leadership, the company changed sales focus to solely direct-to-customer and retail businesses, which resulted in the sale of its StairMaster brand.[14] Bramson was CEO and chairman of Nautilus, Inc. until May 2011, when he announced he would be stepping down and Bruce M. Cazenave, former executive with Black and Decker and Timberland, would be the new CEO.[14]


Nautilus, Inc. originated in 1986 with the sale of most of the company by the inventor of Nautilus machines, Arthur Jones.[15] Jones created the Nautilus machine, then called the Blue Monster, in the late 1960s, with the purpose of developing a fitness machine that accommodates human movement.[15] The company's name was changed to Nautilus because the logarithmic-spiral cam, which made the machine a success, resembled a nautilus.[15]

Bowflex acquired Nautilus, Inc. and specialized in designing, developing and marketing strength and cardio fitness products.[4] In 1997, the company changed its name to Direct Focus and acquired the Nautilus, Schwinn and StairMaster brands between 1999 and 2002, before changing its name to Nautilus, Inc.[4] Nautilus became a publicly traded company in May 1999.[16]

The company stopped selling exercise equipment to gyms in 2011 and shifted its focus to home-use equipment. The same year, Nautilus, Inc. licensed its brand name and technology to other manufacturers.[4]

In 2004, Nautilus, Inc. was sued by Biosig Instruments for allegedly infringing its design for heart-rate monitors.[17] The case eventually reached the United States Supreme Court, who used it to establish reasonable certainty as the standard for judging whether or not a patent claim is indefinite.[17]

Nautilus, Inc. acquired Octane Fitness, LLC from private equity firm North Castle Partners on December 31, 2015.[18]

The company was recognized by The Oregonian as one of the top places to work,[19][20][21] as well as the company with the healthiest employees of Oregon by the Portland Business Journal, in its 100-499 employee category.[22][23]

Nautilus, Inc. has been an American Heart Association Fit-Friendly company since 2010.[24][25] The company is recognized for its Road to Wellness Program, which challenges and rewards employees to get healthier.[25]


From 2011 to 2017, the company's cash position increased from $17 million to $85 million.[26]

As a result of its three-year profit, revenue and stock growth, Nautilus, Inc. was No. 23 on Fortune's 100 Fastest Growing Companies list in 2015.[27]

On March 18, 2014, Bruce Cazenave, CEO of Nautilus, Inc., rang the New York Stock Exchange's opening bell. Nautilus, Inc. also featured its new home fitness cardio machine, the Bowflex Max Trainer machine, on the NYSE trading floor and discussed the company's 2013 fourth quarter and full year financial growth.[28]

In 2013, Nautilus, Inc. posted $218.8 million in revenue, a 13% increase over 2012.[4][29] The company's financial performance in the past two years has led to Nautilus, Inc. landing at No. 4 on The Seattle Times’ 23rd annual ranking of publicly traded companies based in the Northwest.[4]

Since 2012, the company's stock has increased to more than $14 a share.[4]

Nautilus For Home

Brands and Products[edit]

The Nautilus, Inc. portfolio includes global fitness equipment brands Bowflex, Nautilus, Modern Movement, Octane Fitness, Schwinn and Universal.[30]


Bowflex is the brand name for a series of fitness training equipment.[31][16] The first Bowflex product, Bowflex 2000X home gym, was created in 1986.[16] Bowflex products now range from cardio machines,[32] to adjustable dumbbells [33] and home gyms.[34] The Bowflex brand includes the Bowflex Max Trainer[22] and Bowflex TreadClimber machines,[16] the SelectTech Adjustable dumbbells[35] for strength training, and Bowflex Xtreme 2 home gym[36] and Bowflex Revolution home gym.[37]

The brand also makes treadmills and elliptical machines.[38]


The Schwinn brand includes cardio products such as the Schwinn Airdyne bike,[39] designed to challenge users’ entire body by increasing wind resistance the harder they pedal.[40] The Schwinn Airdyne Pro bike model received the 2016 Good Design Award [41][42] from the European Centre for Architecture Art Design and Urban Studies. The brand also includes Schwinn ellipticals[43] and Schwinn stationary bikes.[44]

In addition to upright and indoor cycling bikes, the Schwinn brand also includes treadmills [45] and rowing machines,[46] as well as the vintage styled Schwinn Classic Cruiser [47][48] bike with a digital app.


Created in the 1970s, the Nautilus brand developed the variable-resistance cable machine.[49][50] The Nautilus brand sells through direct, e-commerce, retail and international channels and includes cardio products such as ellipticals, treadmills, and bikes.[51]

Nautilus For Mac

The Nautilus E618 [52] elliptical cardio machine is made from tubular steel for strength and durability. The E618 elliptical also includes a LCD display, which tracks users' progress and heart rate.[53] The brand also includes Nautilus T618 treadmill [54] which comes with 26 workout programs.[55]


Founded in 1957, the Universal Gym Equipment brand is known for its strength equipment. In 2006, it was acquired by Nautilus, Inc.[56]

Octane Fitness[edit]

Founded in 2001 by Dennis Lee and Tim Porth, Octane Fitness is a cardio equipment manufacturer specializing in elliptical machines for home and commercial use. Nautilus, Inc. acquired the Octane Fitness brand in December 2015 and integrated operations into the existing corporate structure.[57][58][59]

Nautilus for the home bicep tricep

Octane Fitness cardio machines include elliptical machines such as the Octane Fitness Q37 standing elliptical machine,[60] xRide recumbent machine, Octane Fitness LateralX lateral cross training machine.[61][62] In 2014, the brand introduced the Octane Fitness Zero Runner ZR7 home [63][64][65] exercise machine built to replicate walking, jogging or running and is constructed with independent hip and knee joints that allow users to customize their motion.[66]Commercial versions of the Octane Fitness Zero Runner machine, the ZR7000 and ZR8000 were introduced for use in fitness clubs and gyms.[67]

The brand also makes the commercial grade Octane Fitness AirdyneX bike [68][69] and Octane Fitness Max Trainer MTX cardio machine.[70]

Nautilus Machine For Back

Modern Movement[edit]

The Modern Movement brand has training products such as the M-Pad and [71] Edge-Board balance and core strength training boards, which help strengthen the core and improve balance.[72] The M-Pad [73] balance board is collapsible and has three attachable base pads to increase the level of difficulty. The Edge-Board [74] core strength training board has curved rollers that allow user to make arcing turns and non-linear extensions.


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  2. ^
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  13. ^N/A, NNDVB.'Robert S. Falcone.'N/A. Retrieved January 29, 2015
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  16. ^ abcdNathan Gotch, Street Articles. 'The Only Bowflex Review You Need.' May 20, 2013. December 18, 2013.
  17. ^ abThe Oregonian. 'Supreme Court rules for Nautilus in patent case.' June 11, 2014. July 22, 2014.
  18. ^Austen Hufford, Wall Street Journal. 'Bowflex Maker Nautilus Buys Octane Fitness for $115 Million.' Jan 4, 2016. Retrieved Nov 13, 2018.
  19. ^The Oregonian. 'Top Work Places.' N/A. June 16, 2014.
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  21. ^The Oregonian. 'A look at the Top 40 midsize companies in Oregon, SW Washington.' Sep 28, 2017. Retrieved Nov 13, 2018.
  22. ^ abPortland Business Journal.“Gallery: Healthiest Employers celebrated at awards luncheon.” October 16, 2013. June 11, 2014.
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  30. ^Staff, Business Journals. 'Rick_Muhr Rick Muhr People on The Move.' Sep 20, 2016. Retrieved Dec 21, 2018.
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  33. ^Mark Barroso, Men's Fitness. 'The At-Home Arm Workout.' September 13, 2013. Retrieved November 27, 2018.
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  36. ^Home Gym Partner. “Bowflex Xtreme 2 SE Home Gym Review: the best Power Rod Home Gym yet.” N/A. June 16, 2014.
  37. ^Home Gym Partner. “Bowflex Revolution Home Gym Review: resistance innovation for the future of strength training.” N/A. June 16, 2014.
  38. ^Staff, SGBOnline. 'Nautilus Seeing Healthy Response To Bowflex Treadmills.' Mar 6, 2018. Retrieved Nov 27, 2018.
  39. ^Michael Easter and Ebenezer Samuel, Menshealth. '35 Fitness Gifts for the Most Active Guys You Know.' Oct 1, 2018. Retrieved Dec 20, 2018.
  40. ^Michael Beck, Details Magazine. “The Ultimate Cardio Machine: Airdyne Bike.” May 1, 2014. June 17, 2014.
  41. ^Staff, Vancouver Business Journal. 'Nautilus products receive design award.' Dec 21, 2012. Retrieved Nov 27, 2018.
  42. ^Staff, The Chicago Athenaeum.'SPORTS-RECREATION 2016.' Retrieved Dec 20, 2018.
  43. ^Fitness Equipment Source. “Schwinn Elliptical Trainer Review.” January 22, 2014. June 17, 2014.
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  46. ^Staff, Exercise Review Site. 'Schwinn Crewmaster Rowing Machine Review.' Nov 28, 2018. Retrieved Nov 28, 2018.
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  54. ^Cool Things. “Nautilus T618 Treadmill Lets You Race With Other Runners In The Gym.” SEPTEMBER 22, 2016. Retrieved December 7, 2018
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  57. ^Street Insider. “Nautilus (NLS) to Acquire Octane Fitness for ~$115M.” January 4, 2016. Retrieved December 12, 2018.
  58. ^Austen Hufford, Wall Street Journal. “Bowflex Maker Nautilus Buys Octane Fitness for $115 Million.” January 4, 2016. Retrieved December 12, 2018.
  59. ^Star Tribune. “Movers & Shakers: Dennis Lee and Tim Porth, Octane Fitness.” January 24, 2016. Retrieved December 12, 2018.
  60. ^Kyle Potter, Business Journals. 'Octane Fitness elliptical machine makes 'Oprah's Favorite Things 2012' list.' Nov 21, 2012. Retrieved Dec 8, 2018.
  61. ^Teresa Hartford, SGB Online. 'NAUTILUS UNLOCKS NEW EQUIPMENT CATEGORIES.' September 28, 2016. Retrieved December 19, 2018.
  62. ^Pamela Kufahl, Club Industry. 'Octane Fitness Experiences Growth during Recession.' Mar 01, 2011. Retrieved Dec 19, 2018.
  63. ^Peter Anzalone and Daniel DiClerico, Consumer Reports. '3 Alternative Motion Machines in Action.' Sep 29, 2015. Retrieved Dec 19, 2018.
  64. ^Roy Wallack, LATimes. 'New machines aim to be a runner's hurt blocker.' July 11, 2014. Retrieved Dec 19, 2018.
  65. ^TreadMillReviews. 'Octane Fitness “Zero Runner” Review.' Dec 19, 2018. Retrieved Dec 19, 2018.
  66. ^Stijn Dijkstra, MensJournal. 'Zero Impact Machines Will Make You (Way the Hell) Faster.' Aug 29, 2012. Retrieved Dec 19, 2018.
  67. ^Staff, SGBMedia. 'IHRSA 2017 Puts PHIT Act Center Stage.' Mar 13, 2017. Retrieved Dec 19, 2018.
  68. ^Staff, SGB Media. 'Octane’s New AirdyneX™Air Bike Now Available.' Mar 13, 2018. Retrieved Dec 20, 2018.
  69. ^Staff, BoxPromag. 'Octane’s New AirdyneX™Air Bike Now Available.' Aug 2, 2017. Retrieved Dec 20, 2018.
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  71. ^Staff, The Columbian. 'Nautilus to showcase new cardio, strength products.' Sep 26, 2016. Retrieved Dec 20, 2018.
  72. ^Laura Williams, VeryWellFit. 'Alternative Fitness Equipment Reviews to Makeover Your Home Gym.' Mar 31, 2018. Retrieved Dec 20, 2018.
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  74. ^Staff, TWiT TV. 'TWIT BITS 4585 REVIEW: M-PAD & EDGE-BOARD.' Nov 28, 2017. Retrieved Dec 21, 2018.
Nautilus for sale

External links[edit]

Retrieved from ',_Inc.&oldid=966393519'

It’s Tech Preview time, and this year we’re doing things a bit differently. Let’s dive in!

New Decade, New Approach to “Beta”

Here on the Fusion team, we want to get features in the hands of customers faster than ever before, and we want to iterate and refine things with the guidance of our users, and to do so transparently, out in the open, as much as possible.

In that vein, for the Fusion Pro Tech Preview 2020 we’re doing things a bit differently than we have in previous years.

This year, in an ongoing way, we’ll be releasing multiple updates to our Tech Preview branches, similar to how we update things in the main generally available branch. The first release is available now, and we’re calling it ’20H1′.

What this means is that if you have Tech Preview 20H1 (TP20H1 as we lovingly call it…) installed, it will get updates throughout the year as we improve the quality of our release.

We’re also moving our documentation and other things over to GitHub. We’ll be continuing to add more to the org and repos there, maintain and curate it, as well as host code and code examples that we are able to open source.

Having our docs etc on GitHub let users provide feedback and file issues filed against both docs as well as the products themselves. We will continue to post updates and encourage discussion in the community forum, while GitHub becomes more of a place where we can refer to the ‘latest source of truth’, and where folks can file (and even track) more ‘official’ bugs.

We encourage folks to file issues on GitHub, as well as fork and make changes to the repos there if you believe there’s a better way or if we’re missing something.

Same as always, the Tech Preview builds are free for use and do not require a purchased license, but they come with no guarantees of support and things might behave unexpectedly. But hey, that’s where the fun is, right?

Okay, let’s talk about features…

Firstly, we did some cool USB work! We’ve opted into using Apple’s native USB stack, enabling us to remove one of our root-level kernel extensions. Try out your devices and let us know if they have any trouble by filing an issue in this GitHub repo: Fusion GitHub usb-support

In Fusion Tech Preview 20H1, however, our main focus is the initial release of an internal project we’ve been calling ‘Project Nautilus‘. We’ve been working on this for almost 2 years, so I’m extremely pleased to say that it’s finally available to the public to use, for free, as part of TP20H1.

What is Project Nautilus?

Project Nautilus enables Fusion to run OCI compliant containers on the Mac in a different way than folks might be used to. Our initial release can run containers, but as we grow we’re working towards being able to declare full kubernetes clusters on the desktop.

By leveraging innovations we’re making in Project Pacific, and a bevy of incredible open source projects such as runC, containerD, Cri-O, Kubernetes and more, we’re aiming to make containers first-class citizens, in both Fusion and Workstation, right beside virtual machines.

Currently a command-line oriented user-experience, we’ve introduced a new tool for controlling containers and the necessary system services in VMware Fusion and Workstation: vctl.

Containers on the desktop today

Nautilus For Mac

Today when you have say, Docker for Mac installed, its services start, it creates a special Linux virtual machine (in one of many ways, including using Fusion), and essentially maps all of the ‘docker’ commands back the kernel running in the linux vm. (remember that docker is just a front-end to containerd, formerly dockerd, which front ends runC, which interfaces into the linux kernel ‘cgroups’ feature for isolating processes [i.e. the ‘container‘ part of the container].)

So that bulky VM sits there running, waiting for your docker commands, and runs all your containers within it.

Each running container becomes a part of the docker private network, and you forward some ports to localhost and expose your service.

In Fusion with Project Nautilus, we’ve taken a different approach.

Nautilus is different

The vision for Nautilus: A single development platform on the desktop that can bring together VMs, Containers and Kubernetes clusters, for building and testing modern applications.

With Nautilus, leveraging what we built for vSphere and Project Pacific, we’ve created a very special, ultra-lightweight virtual machine-like process for isolating the container host kernel from the Host system. We call that process a PodVM or a ‘Native Pod’.

Each Container get’s its own Pod, and each Pod gets its own IP address from a custom VMnet, which can be easily seen when inspecting the container’s details after it launches.

Meaning, we can easily consume running services without have to deal with port forwarding back to localhost.

It also means that while today we deploy the container image in a pod on a custom vmnet, we can conceivably change that to a bridged network… Meaning you could start a container, the pod would would get an IP from the LAN, and you can then immediately share that IP to anyone else on the LAN to consume that service, without port forwarding.

Of course with custom vmnets we can configure port forwarding, and we’ll also be exposing more functionality there as we grow the Nautilus toolkit.

One of our goals is to bring to bear a new model for design much more complex deployments. We see a future where we can define, within a single file, a multi container + VM + kubernetes cluster deployment, allowing users to accelerate their application modernization.

Nautilus Machines For Sale

Nautilus Today

Nautilus Machines For Glutes

Today Nautilus is controlled by ‘vctl’, and that binary is added to your $PATH when Fusion TP 20H1 is installed.

Let’s look at the vctl default output:

You can see we are off to a good start, there’s a lot we can do already. We also have many aliases in place. Most commonly you’ll have ‘ls’ for ‘get’, ‘i’ fo

As a quick example, to run our first container first we need to start the services.

Once the system is prepared and started, we can pull an image:

Note that we’re providing a full URL to the image hosted on docker hub, but we could easily point that to a private Harbor instance or some other OCI-compliant registry. In these examples I’m referring to the full path as the image name, but you could ‘tag’ it and just refer to the tag for simplicity’s sake.

Nautilus For Sale

Now that we have the container in our local inventory:

Nautilus Macromphalus For Sale

Cool, there’s my image (you can see it live at!).

Let’s start it up!

You can see that the container ‘my-www’ is running, based on the mrs-hugo:dev image in it’s fully-pathed form.

You can see the command being run, and most interestingly you have an IP address.

Opening that up yields whatever was running in the container. In my case it’s nginx serving up some static content on port 80. No port mapping necessary.

I won’t go into much further detail in this post, but in the coming days and weeks we will be doing a series of posts and additions to the GitHub repository to explore using all of the capabilities we’ve been able to deliver as part of Nautilus.

Nautilus Tomorrow: Let’s get there together

This is only the first iteration, and we’re making great effort to ensure that we can iterate quickly. This means not only listening better and hearing more from our users, but also tracking issues more transparently, and hold ourselves accountable for delivering fixes and improvements in a timely manner.

We see a not-so-distant future where we can define complex multi-vm+container+kubernetes cluster setups locally on the desktop using a standard markup, and to be able to share that quickly and easily with others even if they’re using Windows.

So there you have it… time to go get started!