Thinks For Mac

 
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Things for nachos

Can I use think-cell on a Mac? Yes, think-cell for macOS is available from our download page or as a free trial. In case of any questions please contact our support team. Things is a task management app for macOS, iPadOS, iOS, and watchOS made by Cultured Code, a software startup based in Stuttgart, Germany.It first released for Mac as an alpha that went out in late 2007 to 12,000 people and quickly gained popularity. The following July, when the App Store launched, it was among the first 552 apps available for iPhone. It was then released alongside the iPad in. Amphetamine: No brand of computer is without its annoyances. For so long now, it’s been. World premiere, live on the MAC's Facebook page. Cercle du MAC Face-to-face with John Zeppetelli. Day Camps Summer Camp 2020.

Part 1: Where to Download Samsung Smart Switch for Mac from?

Earlier, Samsung used to have a dedicated tool – Kies to manage their devices on any system. Since the tool was getting outdated, Samsung released Smart Switch for both mobile and desktop. For instance, you can learn how to transfer mobile data using Smart Switch app. On the other hand, the Windows and Mac application can be used to backup your Samsung, restore an existing backup, or sync it with your system. Here are some of its major features:

  • It can be used to take an entire backup of a Samsung device on your Mac. This would include your photos, videos, messages, documents, and more.
  • There is also a provision to select any previously taken backup and restore it to your Samsung as well.
  • Apart from its native backup, it can also be used to restore third-party backups to Samsung as well (like restoring an iTunes backup).
  • With it, you can also sync your Samsung phone with your Outlook calendar, iCal, Mac Address Book, etc.
  • If you wish to upgrade your Samsung device to its latest software, then you can also take the assistance of Smart Switch for Mac.

Download link and System Requirements

To download Samsung Smart Switch on Mac, simply visit its official website right here. Download the installer and complete the wizard to install Samsung Smart Switch on Mac. Though, you should make sure that your system is running on either macOS X 10.5 or a later version. It should have at least 1 GB of memory and 200 MB of space left on the hard drive. Also, your Samsung device should be running on Android 4.2 or a later version.

How to use Samsung Smart Switch on Mac?

Things for makeup

Once you have successfully installed Smart Switch on Mac, just go through these simple steps to use its backup and restore features.

Step 1. Connect your Samsung phone to your system and launch the Smart Switch application on it. It will detect your smartphone and provide features like backup, restore, and sync.

Step 2. To move your phone’s data to Mac, just click on the “Backup” option. Smart Switch on Mac would start extracting all kinds of data from your phone and would save them on the system.

Step 3. To get back your saved data, just click on the “Restore” button instead and select an appropriate backup from the available list. Also, you can pick the kind of data that you wish to restore to your device.

Step 4. You can also go to the “More Restore Options” on Smart Switch to restore an existing iTunes backup to your Samsung as well. This will also let you manually load a previous backup.

In the same way, you can also use Smart Switch on Mac to sync your Outlook, iCal, or Mac Address Book with your phone. It can also let you update your device and explore tons of other options.

Things
Developer(s)Cultured Code
Stable release
3.13.0 (Mac) 3.13.5 (Mobile) / 21 October 2020; 0 days ago
Operating systemmacOS, iPadOS, iOS, watchOS
Available inEnglish, French, German, Italian, Spanish, Russian, Japanese, Traditional Chinese, Simplified Chinese
TypeTask management
LicenseProprietary
Websiteculturedcode.com/things/

Things is a task management app for macOS, iPadOS, iOS, and watchOS made by Cultured Code, a software startup based in Stuttgart, Germany. It first released for Mac as an alpha that went out in late 2007 to 12,000 people[1] and quickly gained popularity. The following July, when the App Store launched, it was among the first 552 apps available for iPhone.[2] It was then released alongside the iPad in 2010,[3] and became one of the first apps available for Apple Watch in 2015.[4]

In December 2013, Cultured Code announced that they had sold one million copies of the software to date,[5] and in December 2014 the company announced that downloads had increased by an additional three million.[6]

Awards[edit]

Things has won multiple awards over the years. It first won the MacLife Editors' Choice Award in 2008, and then in 2009 it went on to win the Apple Design Award,[7] the Macworld Editors' Choice Award,[8] and the Macworld Best of Show Award.[9] In 2012, after the release of Things 2, Apple selected it as Editors' Choice, named it among the App Store Best of 2012, and inducted it into the App Store Hall of Fame. Things won the Apple Design Award again with the release of Things 3 in 2017.[10] In 2018, thanks to its innovative implementation of external keyboard support, Things for iPad won the MacStories Selects Award for Best App Update of the year.[11]

Features[edit]

Main features[edit]

Things allows to-dos to be subdivided into several sections, which roughly correspond to parts of the Getting Things Done methodology:

Collect[edit]

  • Inbox is used to temporarily collect to-dos which have not been filed into a specific list yet.

Organize[edit]

  • Projects are collections of to-dos that contribute to the completion of a larger goal (e.g., 'Plan Holiday'). A project can be subdivided with headings. Once the project is finished, the user marks it complete and it moves to the Logbook with all the to-dos it contains.
  • Areas can be used to group together projects and to-dos which correspond to the same, ongoing theme (e.g., 'Work' or 'Family'). Unlike projects, areas are perpetual, do not have a checkbox, and are never completed.

Schedule[edit]

  • Today automatically collects to-dos which are due, or scheduled to begin, from all the user's lists into one centralized place; they are the user's priorities for the current day.
    • This Evening is a separate section at the bottom of Today where the user can set aside to-dos they don't plan to do until later in the evening.
  • Upcoming contains to-dos and projects that have been postponed to a specific date, as well as to-dos that are automatically generated based on repeating patterns chosen by the user.
  • Anytime is an overview of active to-dos from across all of the user's projects and areas (i.e., to-dos not scheduled for a later date, or postponed in Someday).
  • Someday is used to store to-dos which need to be done, but are not time critical (or are on hold).

Additional features[edit]

  • Calendar integration allows the user to see their calendar events alongside their to-dos in the Today and Upcoming lists.
  • Reminders integration allows the user to import to-dos from Apple's Reminders app into their Things inbox.
  • Quick Entry is an extension on the Mac that allows the user to create to-dos while working in other apps. Activated by a global keyboard shortcut, it invokes a small pop-up window which can automatically include links to files or websites.
  • Add to Things is an extension on iPhone and iPad that, like Quick Entry, allows the user to send to-dos to Things from other apps. The new to-do is saved to Things' inbox in the background.
  • Siri integration allows the user to speak to-dos to their iPad, iPhone, or Apple Watch and have them automatically appear in Things without having to type.
  • Siri Shortcuts integration on iOS & iPadOS allows the user to automate common tasks by tapping Siri suggestions, recording a spoken phrase, or by adding shortcuts to Apple's Shortcuts app.
  • Repeating To-Dos are automatically generated by the app based on flexible recurrence rules, such as the last day of every month, every other Thursday, or two weeks after the last one was completed, etc. – whatever the user chooses.
  • Tags allow the user to further describe to-dos using the popular tagging organisation paradigm; lists can then be filtered by these tags to search for and focus on specific types of tasks.
  • Mail to Things is a cloud service that allows the user to send (or forward) emails to a private address and have the email automatically converted into a to-do in their Things inbox.
  • Widgets allow the user to quickly access specific lists from their device's Home Screen or Notification Center on Mac, iPad, and iPhone.
  • Things URLs is a URL scheme that allows the user to construct special links for doing such things as creating to-dos or projects based on predefined values, invoking searches, or filtering lists.
  • Type Travel is a unique method for navigating the app on the user's Mac (or iPad with external keyboard) by simply typing where in the app they want to go: a project, area, to-do, or tag.
  • Quick Find allows the user to search through all their to-dos across projects, areas, and the Logbook.
  • Logbook is where projects and to-dos are stored for future reference after they've been completed.

Things Cloud[edit]

Things Cloud is a sync service that stores the user's to-dos and automatically keeps them updated across all their Apple devices. It was developed to replace the app's original sync technology, which only worked over a local network. The company began alpha testing the new service in 2011 and, after an extended beta period, launched it publicly on August 9, 2012 with the release of Things 2.[12] A user can create a free Things Cloud account from within the apps' settings.

In 2015, the company announced 'Nimbus'[13] – an update to Things Cloud's architecture which introduced push sync through the cloud. The main benefit of the new push technology is that it delivers sync to iOS & iPadOS devices when the app isn't actively running, by utilizing APNs.

See also[edit]

References[edit]

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  1. ^Blanc, Shawn (29 January 2009). 'A Review of Two Things: One For the Mac and One For iPhone'. Shawn Blanc. Shawn Blanc. Retrieved 13 September 2016.
  2. ^Arrington, Michael. 'iPhone App Store Has Launched'. TechCrunch. Retrieved 9 October 2016.
  3. ^Viticci, Federico. 'Things for iPad, Reviewed'. MacStories. Retrieved 9 October 2016.
  4. ^'Apple begins releasing the first set of third-party Apple Watch apps'. 9to5Mac. 26 March 2015. Retrieved 14 December 2015.
  5. ^'Cultured Code Sells 1 Million Copies of Things'. iClarified. 20 December 2013. Retrieved 9 October 2016.
  6. ^''Free App of the Week' Brings Things 3 Million Downloads'. iPhoneBlog. Retrieved 9 October 2016.
  7. ^'Apple Design Awards ceremony celebrates great iPhone, Mac apps'. Macworld. 9 June 2009. Retrieved 14 December 2015.
  8. ^'25th annual Editors' Choice Awards: the complete list'. Macworld. 10 December 2009. Retrieved 14 December 2015.
  9. ^'Macworld Best of Show 2009 awards'. Ars Technica. Retrieved 14 December 2015.
  10. ^'Apple Design Awards - Apple Developer'. Apple. Retrieved 24 February 2018.
  11. ^'Introducing MacStories Selects: The Best New Apps, App Updates, and iOS Games of 2018'. MacStories. MacStories. Retrieved 28 January 2019.
  12. ^Blanc, Shawn (9 August 2012). 'Things and Cloud Sync'. Shawn Blanc. Retrieved 9 October 2016.
  13. ^Hall, Zac (19 August 2015). 'Productivity app Things adds push sync feature to keep task lists auto updated across devices'. 9to5Mac. Retrieved 9 October 2016.

Things 3 For Windows

External links[edit]

Things For Mac

  • Things – official site

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