File Cabinet Pro version 3.3.3 has been released for macOS.
-You can now change the default view type on application launch in Settings.
-You can now use the Control+Command+1 keyboard shortcut to arrange files by name.
-You can now use the Control+Command+5 keyboard shortcut to arrange files by modified date.
-You can now use the Control+Command+8 keyboard shortcut to arrange files by date created.
File Cabinet Pro version 3.0 has been released for macOS.
This update adds a sidebar with a Favorites list. To show or hide the Favorites list you can use the Command+Option+S keyboard shortcut. The Favorites list works similar to the Favorites list that appears in Finder’s sidebar. See the screenshot and demo video below:
-Removed ‘Local’ and ‘iCloud’ restriction when configuring Folder paths for the buttons in the bottom bar. You now can set both the ‘Primary’ and ‘Secondary’ folder locations to any directory you want.
-You can now compress files in File Cabinet Pro.
-You now can open selected files using the Command+O keyboard shortcut.
-You can now trash files using the Command+Delete Key keyboard shortcut.
-You can now make alias files (Command+L keyboard shortcut).
-You can now copy selected files using the Command+C keyboard shortcut.
-You can now paste files using the Command+V keyboard shortcut.
-You can now create a new untitled directory using Command+Shift+N keyboard shortcut.
-Added a “View Desktop Contents” button to main window. Now you can view files on your desktop even when they are hidden in a separate window.
-You can now right click the desktop in Finder and show and hide files using the new Desktop Ghost Pro Finder Sync extension (to use this feature, you must enable the Finder Sync extension in System Preferences).
-You can open Desktop Ghost Pro’s preferences window when running the app as a menubar application; you no longer have to open the main window first.
-You can tell Desktop Ghost Pro to exclude files that are on your desktop from participating in show and hide file operations.
Starting with OS X 10.10 (Yosemite), Mac applications can include embedded app extensions. App extensions add custom functionality to your Mac. How you can use an app extension depends on what kind of extension it is.
At the time of this writing, there are four different kinds of app extensions available on the Mac:
–Action: Action extensions can manipulate content in another supporting app. Action extensions often work in text editing applications like Text Edit.
–Finder: Finder extensions add functionality to the Finder.
–Share Menu: Share extensions allow you to share content with other
–Today: These are widgets that can be added to the Today view in the Notification Center.
While there are several different kinds of app extensions available, every app extensions requires the user to enable them in System Preferences before they can be used. If you recently purchased an app and cannot figure out why you are unable to use a feature advertised in the app description, there is a chance that the feature you are looking for requires you to enable an app extension.
How to Enable an App Extension
To enable an app extension, open the System Preferences app on your Mac. In the System Preferences window, click on “Extensions.”
Once you are in the “Extensions” section of System Preferences, you will see a list of all the app extensions you have on your Mac. To enable or disable an app extension, simply check or uncheck the box next to each extension in the list. That’s all there is to it.
-When you are renaming a file, you can now cancel the operation by pressing the esc key.
-Added preferences for the Text Editor. You can have the ruler automatically be shown or hidden by default when opening RTF files. You can also have the toolbar automatically be shown or hidden by default when opening a document in the text editor.