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.
Other articles in the series Nisus 3.0
- Nisus Details (06 Apr 92)
- Nisus Conclusions (06 Apr 92)
- A Miscellany of Nits (06 Apr 92)
- More Bells (06 Apr 92)
- Broken Bells and Feeble Whistles (06 Apr 92)
- Macros and Programming (06 Apr 92)
- Find/Replace (06 Apr 92)
- Rulers and Styles - III (06 Apr 92)
- Rulers and Styles - II (06 Apr 92)
- Rulers and Styles - I (06 Apr 92)
- Windows (06 Apr 92)
- Typing, Clicking, and Moving (06 Apr 92)
- Nisus Introduction (06 Apr 92)
Thinking about upgrading to Word 5.0? Thinking about switching to a different word processor? Think about Nisus. Nisus is arguably the most powerful word processor to appear on the Macintosh, and it has features that no other program can even approach. Despite this incredible power, Nisus has some potentially serious flaws for creating complex formal documents. This review uncovers the power and the problems to help you decide which program to use. Part one of three.
by Matt Neuburg -- CLAS005@cantva.canterbury.ac.nz (with comments by Adam C. Engst -- email@example.com) NOTE: My original review was too long, so Adam decided to cut some of the detailed technical discussionShow full article
One senses Nisus's originality from the moment of starting to type. The blinking insertion point vanishes and does not reappear; lines of text after it do not move out of the way as you type, but are temporarily ignoredShow full article
The text window can be scrolled vertically or horizontally. Icons at lower left and upper right of the window allow you to: split it horizontally or vertically (or both at once, giving four panes and four sets of scroll bars); show or hide a horizontal and/or a vertical ruler (a unique and occasionally invaluable feature); toggle between text and graphics mode; or show or hide a row of page, line, character, and memory informationShow full article
Menus, too, show the originality of Nisus's philosophy. A number of menus are hierarchical. You can make the Macros menu and the Windows menu pop down directly from the title bar of a window with a click while holding down the option or command key, so you don't have to go to the trouble of finding your way in from the menubarShow full article