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Removing Photos from iPhoto

Despite iPhoto's long history, many people continue to be confused about exactly what happens when you delete a photo. There are three possibilities.

If you delete a photo from an album, book, card, calendar, or saved slideshow, the photo is merely removed from that item and remains generally available in your iPhoto library.

If, however, you delete a photo while in Events or Photos view, that act moves the photo to iPhoto's Trash. It's still available, but...

If you then empty iPhoto's Trash, all photos in it will be deleted from the iPhoto library and from your hard disk.

Visit iPhoto '08: Visual QuickStart Guide

 
 

Take Control of OS X Server, Chapter 7: Collaboration Services

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This article is a pre-release chapter in the upcoming “Take Control of OS X Server,” by Charles Edge, scheduled for public release later in 2014. Apart from Chapter 1: Introducing OS X Server, and Chapter 2: Choosing Server Hardware, these chapters are available only to TidBITS members; see “Take Control of OS X Server” Streaming in TidBITS for details.


Collaboration Services

Many of the services provided by OS X Server enable collaboration of one sort or another, but for the purposes of this chapter, I want to focus on three types of collaboration: contact sharing, calendar sharing, and instant messaging, which map to the Contacts, Calendar, and Messages services in OS X Server.

Note: Mail is often lumped in with the rest of the collaboration services, and may be necessary if you want the Calendar service to send email invitations, but given the complex nature of managing mail, I don’t delve into those details until Chapter 8, Mail Services.

Before you wade into turning on these services, think about why you’re doing so, since contact sharing can in many cases be done more simply with a secondary iCloud account, you can more easily share calendars via iCloud (or Google Calendar), and Apple’s iMessage service is generally the easiest way to trade instant messages back and forth. If you’re setting up OS X Server for your family, Contacts, Calendar, and Messages may be overkill.

The rest of this 5,427-word article is currently restricted to paid TidBITS members. If you’d like to support our work and become a paid member, it's an easy process and we'll throw in some additional perks.

If you are a paid TidBITS member, you can read the rest of this article by logging into your account. Clicking My Account > Login at the left. Contact us if you have problems.

 

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