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About Gorkycreator

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  1. I figured this was likely the case. Thanks for clarifying that the version number is a Microsoft Store practice! It's a slight bummer that the Windows Store version doesn't support this feature. They really are! 😂 I like it that way, as I can open the notebook I want and they get put right where I want them to go. I considered this, but it doesn't seem worth the investment 🤔... If you happen across one, please let me know!
  2. I realize this is a bit redundant, as I can create an import folder for my files or install the traditional program, but whenever the Windows 10 App updates, the shortcuts I create for it manually break because the version number is embedded in the folder's name (C:\Program Files\WindowsApps\Evernote.Evernote_[Version Number, etc]\VFS\Evernote.exe). I use said shortcut to add an option in the SendTo context menu so that I can send lots of files to Evernote (as independent notes) from explorer. It fits into my workflow very conveniently, but I grow tired of the frequency at which I have to keep
  3. Ah, thank you! I hadn't considered using escaping quotations to include the quotations for what was being parsed into Evernote. Non-embeded spaces are a good workaround, but I'd rather put in the extra backend work for easier front-end legibility!
  4. I recently learned about passing arguments to ENScript.exe through cmd to call up searches in Evernote, and have successfully tested it with notebooks and tags, but I run into a problem when I attempt to find a search that requires spaces in a tag or notebook title. The standard search terminology that I would enter into the Evernote search bar would be: notebook:"Some Things" tag:"My tag" Unfortunately, because of some way the arguments are being processed, when I execute this command: >>> ENScript.exe showNotes /q "notebook:SomeThings" …it opens Evernote to a not
  5. Adding tags in a note is a breeze until the note runs out of space to display them. When there's plenty of space, the process of adding tags combines the ability to type them one after the other with the drop-down selection, enabling the addition of several tags for the key presses it would take type one out completely, a wonderful example of how software design can keep up with human thought. When there is no more space to display them, though, the dialog box is required. It functions, but only offers the drop-down selection for the first option typed into it, co
  6. An additional workaround is to begin by typing '%' as you add your tag. It makes whatever is typed after it a fuzzy search, but for some reason the desktop app does not allow you to add the tags you find (by clicking it in the dropdown or pressing the enter key) unless you backspace and retype it properly. Cumbersome, but less dependent on keyboard shortcuts!
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