Enabling Auto Spelling Correction in Snow Leopard
In Snow Leopard, the automatic spelling correction in applications is not usually activated by default. To turn it on, make sure the cursor's insertion point is somewhere where text can be entered, and either choose Edit > Spelling and Grammar > Correct Spelling Automatically or, if the Edit menu's submenu doesn't have what you need, Control-click where you're typing and choose Spelling and Grammar > Correct Spelling Automatically from the contextual menu that appears. The latter approach is particularly likely to be necessary in Safari and other WebKit-based applications, like Mailplane.
If your life revolves around new software, this week TidBITS takes you for a spin with information on the latest version of Netscape Navigator, Corel's first update to the Mac version of WordPerfect, and an in-depth look at the WYSIWYG Web authoring tool Claris Home Page. Also, we bring you news about a beta test of a new daily Macintosh journal, and an essay from Adam on how your Mac could better relate to your data.
Assuming everything goes as it should, this is the first TidBITS issue distributed via our new ListSTAR setup. Let's hope it works! [ACE] Show full article
Netscape 3.0 Ships -- In what might be the most anticlimactic product release of the summer, Netscape shipped the "final" version Netscape Navigator 3.0 today, after about five months of beta releasesShow full article
A Daily Fix -- If you think the main problem with TidBITS is that it doesn't arrive often enough, check out the free beta test of a new Internet publication, the Macintosh Daily Journal (MDJ)Show full article
WordPerfect users have anxiously awaited concrete signs that Corel plans to update WordPerfect actively. On 08-Aug-96, Corel announced Corel WordPerfect 3.5, an updated version of Novell WordPerfect 3.5Show full article
I've noticed a trend worth watching recently. More and more products are putting databases under their hoods. Two Web servers, Web Server 4D and NetWings, are based on ACIUS's 4th Dimension databaseShow full article
When a pre-release version of PageMill 1.0 appeared at last summer's Macworld Expo, it was heralded as HTML software for the rest of us, software that let users work in a WYSIWYG environment and create Web pages without contending with the complexities and rigidity of HTMLShow full article