Thoughtful, detailed coverage of the Mac, iPhone, and iPad, plus the best-selling Take Control ebooks.



Pick an apple! 
Manage Multiple ChronoSync Documents

If you have multiple ChronoSync documents and need to run your syncs or backups manually, you may find it taxing to open each ChronoSync document and execute it manually. There are two easy methods to simplify managing multiple ChronoSync documents.

  • You can add the ChronoSync documents to a Container document. A Container holds multiple ChronoSync documents and enables you to control several ChronoSync documents as if they were one document.
  • You can make use of the Scheduled Documents Manager window to collect and organize commonly used ChronoSync documents without scheduling them.

Both methods allow you to schedule or manually run your syncs and backups.

Visit ChronoSync Tips



Related Articles



Chris Breen Ponders the iPad's Potential

Send Article to a Friend

So where does the iPad fit in the world of gizmos and gadgets? Macworld's Chris Breen shares some thoughts regarding the iPad's potential uses in every room of your house, as well as when you're on the road or in the air. His visions suggest that third party accessories will be essential for integrating the iPad into our lives, much more so than the iPhone or the MacBook.favicon follow link


Comments about Chris Breen Ponders the iPad's Potential

Ed Wood  2010-02-08 16:50
My opinion: I could not use an iPad That had only a dock connection and a 64 GB hard drive. Nor would I use a computer that required me to purchase All entertainment from I supplier.
Robert Morgan  2010-02-09 07:26
There has not been much discussion of possible applications of the iPad for business. I sit on the board of a credit union and receive 50+ B&W pages of background information, before every meeting. It would wonderful to have it all on the iPad where I could easily view, search and archive all of it. To be truly useful, the iPad would have to display pdf files and have sort of annotation capability, such as that included with Preview. The iPad is a far less intrusive device for meetings than a laptop, is easier to use, more portable, and has longer battery life (the length of some of our meetings exceeds the battery life of my MacBook Pro). At the $500 price for the iPad, companies and organizations could readily justify buying the device for directors and employees. I hope that developers will give thought to creating business apps for this new device.