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tell application "Finder" repeat with thisFolder in (items of (get selection)) repeat with thisItem in (get items of thisFolder) move thisItem to (POSIX file "/Users/Jordan/Desktop/0/") end repeat end repeat end tell


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This might be a bit of a sledgehammer approach by Applescript compared to Automator's 'move' command, but as that's how the OP approaches it... To do it as an Automator Service, so it's easy to hotkey it… 'Service receives selected 'files or folders' in 'Finder''. on run {input, parameters} tell application "Finder" set selected_items to ...


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Actually I would use Automator. Set up a service and call it what you like. Under the "Actions" tab select "Files & Folders". Then double-click/select "Move Finder Items". Then select the location you want said items to move to. Save it and then you can add it to the custom keyboard shortcuts. To do this go to "System Preferences" and under ...


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The recordings are stored in the named buffers. You can place the buffer contents into a file as text, save the file, and reload the text into a buffer in another session. You can use the same technique to clean up the recorded macro. Insert the buffer as text, edit the text, re-save the text into the same buffer.


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The issue is that zip files just contain one string per path whilst OS X paths point to a file and also metadata and resource forks. When HFS+ directories are zipped OS X tools will put this metadata and other info into ._ files in the zip if copying to another file system. See this Ask Different question I think (but have not found a reference) that when ...


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Open up terminal, and write: defaults write com.apple.finder AppleShowAllFiles YES This makes you see dot files and hidden files in a grayish tint. You open . files with right click open. I do not know why you cannot just double click them though. If it is a problem, ask a separate question on that. Just a little bonus: You can hide files by issuing: ...



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