Simplify Similar Syncs with ChronoSync Templates
You can create an unlimited number of ChronoSync documents with numerous settings and options that control your synchronizations. If you find yourself needing to create many similar ChronoSync documents, consider using templates.
Just create a ChronoSync document and set all the options the way you want them. Choose File > Save as Template to save the ChronoSync document as a template, and then open it in the future when creating a new ChronoSync document.
Search on "template" in ChronoSync Help for all the details.
Visit Econ Technologies
Still unclear on the difference between Classic, Carbon, and Cocoa applications? If so, Chris Pepper's look at the different breeds of Mac OS X programs should help. Geoff Duncan covers the recent revival of interest in a pair of venerable Macintosh email servers. In the news, we look at Apple's $38 million profit, the release of Adobe InDesign 2.0, and a slew of updates from Apple for AirPort users and for the multilingual capabilities of Mac OS X.
Apple Posts $38 Million Profit -- Apple Computer posted a $38 million profit for its first fiscal quarter of 2002, directly in line with analysts' expectations for the companyShow full article
Apple Issues AirPort, Mac OS X Language Updates -- Apple last weekend released a number of updates via Software Update. The AirPort Driver Update 2.0.1 for both Mac OS 9 and Mac OS X includes an updated driver for the AirPort Card that improves robustness and properly prompts for a password when joining a password-protected Computer-to-Computer networkShow full article
Adobe InDesign 2.0 Now Available -- Adobe is now shipping Adobe InDesign 2.0, a major update for the company's next-generation page-layout applicationShow full article
Folks who use Macs to provide Internet email services know the Mac OS has never been able to boast a plethora of email server options, unlike server systems for Windows and UnixShow full article
As we discuss Apple's new operating system, there's a strong awareness that, no matter how good Mac OS X itself might be, it can't succeed without applications created outside AppleShow full article