There are a ton of window-management shortcuts to learn on the Mac, from how you can merge a bunch of open windows together to closing everything that’s open in a program at once. In this article, Melissa Holt covers her favorite tricks!
If you aren’t aware of how to use the Status Bar in Safari on the Mac, you should definitely check out today’s tip! This feature’ll let you see where links go before you click them, so you can avoid visiting places you don’t want to. Come read all about it!
In iOS, users can quickly add a period to the end of a sentence by double-tapping the spacebar. Now, with macOS Sierra, this feature is available on the Mac, too.
Many Mac users know about the system’s powerful screenshot tools, but here’s a lesser known shortcut to copy Mac screenshots directly to the clipboard, saving you time and keeping your desktop free of screenshot clutter!
Sometimes you need to make the best impression possible, and sometimes you need to do it though email. To that end, we’ve got a few tips for you on how to make your messages look more professional if you’re using Apple’s Mail program!
Apple’s QuickTime X is a handy and simple media player included in OS X, but it appears to lack a useful function: the ability to loop videos. But don’t abandon ship for another media player just yet; there is indeed a Loop feature in QuickTime X, you just need to know where to look.
Most users know how to access the Windows Task Manager via Control-Alt-Delete or a right-click on the taskbar, but here are two even quicker ways to launch this important Windows tool via keyboard and application shortcuts.
The most important key on your Mac’s keyboard is arguably the Command Key, but its counterpart in Windows is the Control Key. Two keys, two different locations on the keyboard, but the same basic function. This can be quite frustrating if you frequently switch between a Mac and Windows PC, but thankfully users can solve this problem by remapping their modifier keys in OS X, allowing you to switch the function of the Command and Control keys on your keyboard. Here’s how to do it.
The Command key is likely the most common modifier key you’ll use in OS X. But if you use Windows or Linux, you’re probably accustomed to using the Control key modifier for most functions. The good news is that switching the functionality of the Command and Control keys is quick and easy in OS X. Here’s how to do it.
Full screen mode in OS X definitely has its uses, but it can be confusing for users accustomed to the traditional window-based OS X interface, especially thanks to some controversial changes Apple made in OS X Yosemite. Here’s a quick overview of how to use full screen mode in OS X, and how to get out of it when you need to.