Main article: Calculator is a basic made by and bundled with. It has three modes: basic, scientific, and programmer. Basic includes a number pad, buttons for adding, subtracting, multiplying, and dividing, as well as memory keys. Scientific mode supports exponents and trigonometric functions, and programmer mode gives the user access to more options related to. The Calculator program has a long history going back to the very beginning of the Macintosh platform, where a simple four-function calculator program was a standard from the earliest system versions. Though no capability was included, third-party developers provided upgrades, and Apple released the application with the first release (7.1.2) of the Mac OS, and it was a standard component through Mac OS 9.
Apple currently ships a different application called. Calculator has support, and can also speak the buttons pressed and result returned. The Calculator appeared first as a in of for the 1984.
Its original incarnation was developed by and its appearance was designed, in part, by when Espinosa, flustered by Jobs's dissatisfaction with all of his prototype designs, conceived an application called The Steve Jobs Roll Your Own Calculator Construction Set that allowed Jobs to tailor the look of the calculator to his liking. Its design was maintained with the same basic math operations until in 2002.
Screenshot of Apple Chess Apple Chess is a for, developed by It supports such as. It originates in and and is based on. Apple redistributes the source code under its own Apple Sample Code License. Contacts [ ] Contacts, called Address Book before, is a computerized included with 's. It includes various synchronizing capabilities and integrates with other macOS applications and features.
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Address Book has two viewing modes: View Card and Column and View Card Only. The user can switch between modes with a control in the upper-left portion of the window under the close box. In releases prior to Lion, in View Card and Column, the Address Book window is divided into three panes. The first pane has the title Group. This pane lists All, Directories, and each user-made group. Users can add new groups by pulling the File menu down to New Group, or typing Command-Shift-N.
When selecting All or a user-made group, the second column has the title Name. It lists the names of the people with cards in that group, or all the names if the selected group is All, in alphabetical order by first or last name, depending on user preference. The third pane has the card corresponding to the selected name.
The card can include information, some of which the user can classify into customizable categories like Home and Work. Many of the fields can have duplicate entries, for example, if the person the card describes has several email addresses. The user can edit the fields by pressing the edit button below the bottom-left of the third pane.
Address Book can search LDAP (network) directories. Users customize these in the LDAP tab of the preferences. Users search these by selecting Directories in the first pane, selecting a directory or All in the second pane, and typing their search in the search box above the top-left of the third pane.
Results appear in the third pane. The computer must be connected to a on which the directories reside. If the location has changed or the network connection has been lost, Address Book can’t look up contacts in directories on the network. If the computer is set up to access directory services on one's local area network, Address Book automatically searches the directory services for addresses. One can also set up Address Book to search Lightweight Directory Access Protocol (LDAP) servers for addresses.
LDAP is an Internet protocol used for looking up contact information on servers. Information from network directories appears only when one is searching. To search a network directory, select Directories in the Group column and a directory in the Directory column, and then type text in the search field. To add someone from the network directory to one's personal address book, drag the card from the directory to All in the Group column. For instructions about setting up one's computer to access directory services on one's local area network, open Directory Utility and choose Help > Directory Utility Help. Dashboard [ ]. 'Activity monitor' redirects here.