Better Text Formatting in iPhoto
If you're creating a card or book in iPhoto, and you're not happy with the formatting options for the text (such as line spacing or justification), copy the text out to TextEdit, make the changes you want there, and paste it back into iPhoto, which will retain your changes.
Adam Engst is a man of many talents, including convincing others to do his dirty work! Read how he maneuvered Technical Editor Geoff Duncan into creating a knockout Web archive for TidBITS Talk. Also this week, Adam continues his review of crash detection devices and notes Adobe's real plans for PageMill 3.0 for the Mac. Plus, we have news about HyperCard 2.4.1, a new version of Default Folder, and Dartmouth College's recommending the iMac to students.
Dartmouth Picks iMac -- Dartmouth College, home of one of the largest academic, mostly Mac networks in the world, recently sent a letter to incoming freshmen recommending they purchase Apple's new iMac to fulfill the college's computer ownership requirementShow full article
HyperCard 2.4.1 Update -- Apple has released HyperCard 2.4.1, a minor update to its long-lived authoring tool. HyperCard 2.4.1 fixes problems when using HyperCard with disks larger than 2 GB, and removes the persistent display of the Get QuickTime Pro movie when using HyperCard 2.4 with QuickTime 3.0Show full article
File Organization by Default -- St. Clair Software has released Default Folder 2.9, a utility for navigating and organizing files and folders from within Open and Save dialog boxesShow full article
In "Closing the Book on Visual Page" in TidBITS-439, I commented that Adobe seemed to be ignoring the Mac version of PageMill, given that Adobe made no mention of future Mac development in the PageMill 3.0 for Windows press materialsShow full article
In the first part of this article in TidBITS-439, I looked at how three crash detection devices - the PowerKey Pro, Rebound, and Lazarus - compare in terms of hardware, restart method, and crash detection capabilitiesShow full article
What follows is a true story. You'd never know it looking at him, but Adam Engst can be a manipulative individual. The Experiment -- Last April, Adam launched an experiment by starting the TidBITS Talk mailing listShow full article