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Editing iCal Events in Snow Leopard

Snow Leopard makes looking at event details in iCal easier. In the Leopard version of iCal, you had to double-click an event to reveal only some information in a pop-up box; you then needed to click the Edit button (or press Command-E) to edit an item's information. In Snow Leopard, choose Edit > Show Inspector (or press Command-Option-I) to bring up a floating inspector that provides an editable view of any items selected in your calendar.

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Doug McLean

 

 

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Decade Review App from We-Envision.com

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As the first decade of the twenty-first century comes to a close, We-Envision.com has created an unusual iPhone app that provides a visual overview of 75 key world events from the last ten years. Bush v. Gore, the September 11th terrorist attacks, the Southeast Asia tsunami, Hurricane Katrina, the French student protests of 2006 and Burmese monk protests of 2007, Barack Obama's election, and many others are presented via full-screen photos from news sites, organized by date or subject, and bolstered by Wikipedia-derived details.Generic Globefollow link

 

Comments about Decade Review App from We-Envision.com
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Mark Nagata  2009-12-16 07:04
> As the first decade of the twenty-first century comes to a close

Really? I thought we still have about 380 days before that!
In any case, cheers for the Holiday season... Mark
Adam Engst  An apple icon for a TidBITS Staffer 2009-12-16 07:06
I wonder if "decade" has a slightly different meaning in Japan. In the U.S., a decade has ten years, so starting in 2000 (ie., at zero) means you get to ten at the end of 2009.

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Decade
Mark Nagata  2009-12-16 12:08
So, that means "the first decade of the twenty-first century" consists of one year in the twentieth century _plus_ nine years of the twenty-first century? Hmm... odd. But maybe that's the convention. Thanks, Adam, for the enlightenment.
Rainer Lanz  2009-12-16 23:31
Dear Adam,
I have to say that we in the middle of Europe (i.e. Germany) have the same understanding of a decade as people in the far east (or west?), see http://de.wikipedia.org/wiki/Jahrzehnt . Analogous, at least for Germans, the 20th century started with the beginning of 1901 and completed with the end of 2000. But obviously, there are different ways to count - we just need to know what we're talking about...
All the best to you, Mark & your families!
Cheers, Rainer
Adam Engst  An apple icon for a TidBITS Staffer 2009-12-17 08:43
That's really interesting. This is one of the reasons I love having translations of TidBITS (Mark is one of our Japanese translators) - you'd never think that different parts of the world would have different ideas about what a decade is otherwise.