New answers tagged preview
Unfortunately, that workaround no longer works in Yosemite. Instead, you can use this small utility to modify the color externally. http://qiita.com/cielavenir/items/eb9c24085c202d72c0ab (confirmed to be working also on Mavericks)
I spoke with Apple support and was informed that it's a bug. It will hopefully be corrected on the next update which will be released in about a week.
All the coverage I've seen says to run what you have and 10.10.1 will convert all pre-release versions of OS X - including the latest GM candidates to the full production version. You are free of course to go through the work to download the free version of the installer and see if it runs on your specific version of OS X but without knowing your exact ...
I'm actually guilty here because it was me who discovered the "default write" command a few years ago that activated the hidden text selection feature. It was in my book Mac Kung Fu. In addition to the above solution, I'd add that the following might be needed, depending on how you implemented text selection in Quick Look: defaults delete -g ...
Certain PDF files (dynamic XFA forms) created in Adobe LiveCycle can only be opened in Adobe Reader and Adobe Acrobat. When you try to open these files in an alternative PDF viewer, then you will see this error message. Unfortunately, it's not easy remove this message and modify the PDF so that it can be opened in alternative PDF viewers. The person who ...
Go to ~/Library/Keychains on your new Mac and make a copy/backup of your actual login.keychain with cmd D Copy the old login.keychain in /Users/old_user_name/Library/Keychains from the backup to your desktop and rename it to loginold.keychain Open Keychain Access.app and choose File -> 'Add Keychain...' in the menu, navigate to your desktop and select ...
Preview's postscript conversion doesn't use Times New Roman, but you (probably) can use Times Roman. I'm not familiar with Gnuplot, so I'm not sure how to set fonts, but the name is "Times-Roman"
You might want to use and Open two instances of Preview at once. Unfortunately, Preview (like most Mac OS X applications) lets you have just one instance of a file open at a time. But there’s a way around that restriction. The open command line program accepts a parameter -n that allows it to launch the application again, even if it’s already ...
There's numerous methods: Drag the photo from Preview (press ⌥⌘2 to show thumbnails) to iPhoto's main window, or on the Dock. Drag the photo from its location to iPhoto's main window, or on the Dock. Go to iPhoto and select File → Import to Library and select the location of the photo.
Just drag the cursor starting from the direction where you want the point to be.
You can simply drag the corner selection (the round dot) to the other side Like this
Yes! You can drag the text bubble bounding box (the blue dots that you would use to resize the bubble) over to the other side. This effectively over-"resizes" the bubble so it is mirrored.
I keep the Preview.app icon in my dock (OS X 10.9.5). Drag and drop a folder of images onto the Preview.app icon. This will open all images in a single Preview window.
This is only possible when editing a pdf. It isn't possible to apply a single crop to many images that are in separate files. In order to do this, one way would be to Combine the images into a single pdf Open all of them in a single window. Use "Print" then "Save as pdf." Use the technique described in the other answer to crop all pages of the ...
the best solution is just to put Acrobat Reader in the trashcan. It's 400 Mb of recovered space on my HD
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