Mac For Beginners

Mac For Beginners Mac For Beginners 14th Edition

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This new edition of Mac for Beginners is the ideal companion to guide you through your first steps with your iMac or MacBook. You’ll explore all of the essential apps and features, from Mail to Safari, iTunes to Siri, AirDrop to iCloud. Learn how to work smarter and get creative on your Mac before touring an array of apps in multiple categories to suit all interests. Follow our tutorials and soon, using your Mac will feel as instinctive as the intuitive system was designed to be. Featuring: Master your Mac - Follow our guide to become the master of macOS – and your iMac or MacBook. Discover macOS - Tips on how to get the most from the latest Mac system update. Get creative on your Mac - Get to grips with Apple's creative suite, including Photos, iMovie and GarageBand. Essential apps - Familiarise yourself with programs the go-to Mac apps for enhancing your lifestyle.

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País:
United Kingdom
Idioma:
English
Editor:
Future Publishing Ltd
Periodicidad:
One-off
COMPRAR NÚMERO
USD 11.99

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1 min.
sync an iphone or ipad

01: Plug in your gadget When you plug your iPhone (or iPad) into your Mac via a USB cable, click on the relevant icon under Devices. Click Summary. Tick ‘Open iTunes when this iPad (or iPhone) is connected’. Tick ‘Sync only checked songs and videos’. 02: Choose what to sync Click on the Music tab in the main window. Tick Sync Music to see songs on your Mac. Tick Selected playlists, artists, albums and genres. Tick the playlists or albums that you want to sync onto your iPad/iPhone. 03: Sync You can also tick boxes to sync apps, movies, TV shows and photos. Use the Info tab to sync Contacts and even Safari bookmarks. Click Apply to start syncing. This will transfer content from your iTunes Library onto your mobile device.…

1 min.
four quick power tips

01: Natural language Apple has made a big deal about searching in Spotlight with natural language, but you can also do it in Mail’s search box. In fact, it’s even more useful here. 02: Free apps password Under System Preferences> App Store, there’s now an option to save your Apple ID password for free app purchases, so you don’t have to enter it every time. 03: Copy file pathnames Right-click any file on your desktop or Finder window and hold Alt for an option to copy the file’s pathname. Great for pasting to your next Terminal command. 04: Skip the trash By including Alt when you hit Cmd+Backspace to delete a file, you can delete it immediately and skip the Trash can altogether (this can’t be undone).…

1 min.
master all-new spotlight features

Sort your results Heading to System Preferences>Spotlight will give you a checklist of all the search results you can currently draw from a Spotlight search and enable you to turn them off individually. Heading off-centre Click and drag in Spotlight’s search bar to move your results around so they don’t obscure your work. It’ll ‘snap’ back to the centre when you drag it towards the middle of your screen. Looking for video? One of the bigger features advertised by Apple for El Capitan was Spotlight’s ability to find videos online. If you can’t see one in your results, try searching with a more specific phrase. Extending your options Previously, third-party apps such as Flashlight did a great job at extending Spotlight’s functionality, but they’ve now been disabled by El Capitan’s System Integrity Protection (SIP) and don’t look…

2 min.
mail

If there’s one OS X essential that’s seen the most competition from third-party apps in the last year, it’s Mail. Whether it’s Dropbox’s Mailbox, Google’s Sparrow (which is no longer in development, but still a good alternative) or App Store favourite Airmail, there are plenty of alternatives to Apple’s email client. El Capitan’s upgrades to what is often OS X’s most criticised app really do help it keep up with the competition. From Mailbox-style swiping to trash and mark messages as read, to events and contacts picked out automatically by the app, there’s plenty to keep Mail up there with some of the best thirdparty apps. Whether you’re a die-hard Mail fan or you ditched it for an alternative, read on to find out what’s new. El Capitan You might not notice…

1 min.
apps will get even better

Innovative programming language makes app creation more democratic Swift 2, Apple’s soonto-be open-source programming language announced at this year’s WWDC, is packed with features that produce safe, fast applications for OS X, iOS and watchOS. It’s now easier to write better code, including advanced error handling, availability checking and lots of enhancements to syntax. Because Swift is compatible with Objective-C, developers can use Swift code to implement new features in their apps. When Swift becomes open source, full creative control will be back in the developer’s hand. So what does this mean for the average Mac user? Well, your apps are bound to get better and better.…

1 min.
notes

What’s attached? The attachments button in the top menu will show you an overview of all the attachments you’ve added to Notes in one place. It’s a great way to get an overview without searching too hard A quick preview Add an image into any of your notes, and you’ll see a small preview next to a note’s title in the list view. It’s a great way to quickly scan for a particular note Checking it out By clicking on the tick icon in the top menu, you can turn any list into a checklist. While there is a Reminders app, Checklists in notes can make a lot more sense Share a site From the Share menu in Safari, you can send any website to Notes as a small preview card. The same applies to locations in…