Much "To Do" About Nothing

{} Nothing is no thing, denoting the absence of something. Nothing is a pronoun associated with nothingness.

Office Timeline Coupon Code

April 15th, 2013

Got this from here – linky

If you are looking ways to make PowerPoint timelines then there is a powerful tool for PowerPoint named Office Timeline add-in. You can use Office Timeline to make awesome timelines for your presentations in Microsoft PowerPoint 2007 and 2010. With a few clicks you can create a nice timeline for your presentations.

Office Timeline has a free version that is available online for download and let you create unlimited number of timelines, edit the timelines, switch timeline template on the fly, create historical timelines and adjust the timeline position within the slide. But if you need more advanced features like customize text fonts, colors, copy and paste chronological data from Excel and Microsoft Project, use custom date time formatting options or even show task duration or diamond milestone shapes then you’ll need the Office Timeline Plus version.

Fortunately you can get a convenient Office Timeline Coupon Code using the approach that we will explain here.

1. First of all, you need to access

2. Then scroll down to see the Promotional Code or Coupon Code that is updated time to time.

Office Timeline code

3. When you are ready, click on Plus Download to move to the next screen with the Office Timeline Plus Edition highlights.

4. Click Buy It button to open the checkout page.

Office Timeline Coupon Code

5. Here, make sure to enter the coupon code in the promotional code textbox and then make sure to click Apply. You will see a green message saying that the Promotion code was applied successfully and the subtotal price will be updated as well.

Office Timeline promo code

Finally, complete the checkout process and you will get the Office Timeline Full version license at the discounted price. Congratulations!

Show Unread Emails in Mac Mail – Solutions

September 12th, 2012

So you use a mac and you use the mac mail app but you don’t have a nice unread folder like outlook….

It’s quite simple, Mac Mail supports smart “search” folders

I’m working from the Lion Mail view and not Classic with these instructions.

Show the Mailbox list (button on toolbar or View menu in Mail), if it is not already.

Click the plus ( + ) button at the bottom of the list and choose New Smart Mailbox:

ScreenShot 2012-01-07 at 10.29.31 AM.png

Set the criteria as follows:

ScreenShot 2012-01-07 at 10.29.56 AM.png

Click OK. It will show up under Smart Mailboxes.

I dragged it up to my toolbar so that it was handy. I generally keep my Mailbox List closed.

I can select which mailboxes I want to view from the toolbar:

ScreenShot 2012-01-07 at 10.34.25 AM.png

Another option that I don’t like as much is to switch to classic view

Switch to Classic view in the Mail Viewing Preferences. Check the box to display unread messages in bold.
As well you can sort by unread emails but it’s kinda lame….

Some more ideas on Smart Mailboxes.


Please note that a Smart Mailbox does not move any email. It is just a search that collects matching email and displays them all together. You can move emails from the Smart Mailbox, and it will move the email from wherever it happens to be, into the folder you drop it into (except another smart mailbox)


You can create smart mailboxes to group emails by date, also. I’ve got Last Week, This Week, and This Month set up. Notice how you can drop smart mailboxes on top of one another to group them. It doesn’t affect the search that is conducted, just puts them together. You can also add that group of Smart Mailboxes to the toolbar.

ScreenShot 2012-01-07 at 10.37.05 AM.png

ScreenShot 2012-01-07 at 10.37.20 AM.png

ScreenShot 2012-01-07 at 10.37.34 AM.png

Found this somewhere an apple forums


CheatSheet Best Keyboard Shortcuts Preview for Mac Apps

July 2nd, 2012

When moving from a PC to a Mac or just being a Mac user keyboard shortcuts are a must to learn, this nifty application will solve all your issues!

CheatSheet shows you the available shortcuts of the active application after holding the command-key for 2 seconds.

Then a panel will show up displaying the shortcuts of the application you are currently working in.

Screenshot 1
After the panel shows up you can either type the shortcut or click the item in the panel to execute the command.

Please note that access for assistive devices has to be enabled in System Preferences / Accessibility

CheatSheet has no further user interface and won’t appear in the Dock. You can quit the application in the action menu on the bottom right corner of the panel. If you like to uninstall it, remove it from your applications folder after terminating it.

Best of all it’s – FREE

Appstore – Linky

Windows to Mac keyboard shortcuts – a quick guide

April 26th, 2012
This is just a great re-post for a great post about keyboard shortcuts on the MAC OS – original post – Linky
Again POST is brought to you as is no changes what so ever

In the nearly three months I’ve been blogging about switching to Mac I’ve had countless times that readers have made comments about my posts, recommending specific techniques, tricks or applications that have helped me improve my Mac experience. Yesterday it was n45800’s turn as he pointed me in the direction of a list of the default key bindings for OS X. This little gem was exactly what I needed to get past some of the keyboard issues I’ve been trying to adjust to.

As a touch typist I’ve really struggled at times to use the Mac keyboard; not necessarily the keyboard itself but the navigation shortcuts while editing text in a text editing surface. Here is a list of the most commonly used keystrokes on Windows XP for text editing and navigation and their Mac OS X equivalents:

Purpose Windows Mac OS X
Clipboard Commands
Copy Ctrl+C Command+C
Cut Ctrl+X Command+X
Paste Ctrl+V Command+V
Selection Commands
Select All Ctrl+A Command+A
Undo Ctrl+Z Command+Z
Redo Ctrl+Y Command+Y
Text Navigation Commands
Beginning of current line Home Command+Left Arrow
End of current line End Command+Right Arrow
Top of editing area Ctrl+Home Command+Up Arrow
End of editing area Ctrl+End Command+Down Arrow
Next word right Ctrl+Right Arrow Option+Right Arrow
Previous word left Ctrl+Left Arrow Option+Left Arrow
Beginning of next paragraph Ctrl+Down Arrow Option+Down Arrow
Beginning of previous paragraph Ctrl+Up Arrow Option+Up Arrow
This isn’t an exhaustive list by any means but if you are new to Macs and coming from Windows you should consider bookmarking this post or printing it out as a reference because it will save you lots of time. These key stroke combinations should work for most Cocoa based applications that include a text area to type in, including Safari, Mail, TextEdit, etc.
Notice that the Ctrl key is the only modifier used by Windows while OS X uses Command, Control and Option modifiers. Now I know why I’ve been struggling so much.
Want more keys?
Here are a couple of links to pages I’ve found that have more complete lists:
If you are making your way to Mac from Windows it’s a really good idea to immerse yourself into the keyboard shortcuts because they really will save you some time and improve your experience. Make an effort to use them and commit them to your “muscle memory“- it will really help you be more productive.

Mac OS X Lion – Full Screen Exit / Enter

July 22nd, 2011

So you got your self a copy of OS X Lion on you Machine… and you decided to press the full screen icon on whatever app you are using…
1. works kinda nice in some areas especially on my 13″ MBP  when screen real estate is not amazing
2. you can’t seem to exit this full screen mode

Shortcut is   Command + Shift + F   to enter and exit full screen mode

Much "To Do" About Nothing

{} Nothing is no thing, denoting the absence of something. Nothing is a pronoun associated with nothingness.

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