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tomizza

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  1. dear evernote plz adhere to some standards with your mac-version of evernote: pressing/releasing the Option (or Alt) ⌥ key should dynamically reveal/hide the optional menu items — this way the user can see in plain sight what changes (which menu options) ... why would anybody have to press (& keep holding pressed) the Option (or Alt) ⌥ key before opening a menu? stup*d https://developer.apple.com/design/human-interface-guidelines/macos/menus/menu-bar-menus/ thanx
  2. i second WillyB & jaswinder-s "open note in new tab" (via contextmenu or menu->note) should do what it says: open a new tab and show only the note within this tab (without any nonse on the left like "all notes", "notebooks", "shared with me", "tags", "work chat"; via menu->view) — otherwise tabs get completely useless as the tabs title does not reflect the node it currently shows you can think of this as "open note in new window" (which actually opens a new window and only shows the note within, without any nonsense on the left) and then moving thios window into another as
  3. Steve Lytle and ColD seem to be right: Apps from the App Store are sandboxed (they need to be) As Graham Miln explained in 2014: "This means such an application has been code signed with a set of entitlements. These entitlements are being enforced by macOS. Apple's developer documentation on sandboxing provides more detail." You can view Evernotes' sandbox entitlements using the following Terminal.app command: codesign --display --entitlements - /Applications/Evernote.app The sandbox limitation means that you can't open an arbitrary file on the file system from Evernote, witho
  4. ColD and Steve Lytle seem to be right: Apps from the App Store are sandboxed (they need to be) As Graham Miln explained in 2014: "This means such an application has been code signed with a set of entitlements. These entitlements are being enforced by macOS. Apple's developer documentation on sandboxing provides more detail." You can view Evernotes' sandbox entitlements using the following Terminal.app command: codesign --display --entitlements - /Applications/Evernote.app/ The sandbox limitation means that you can't open an arbitrary file on the file system from Evernote, with
  5. for me from time to time (eg: right now) those file:/// links do brake as well and I also get those error dialogs 'The application “Evernote” does not have permission to open "XYZ.pdf"' for the records: I currently use the app-store version of evernote: Version 7.4 (457000 App Store), whereas https://evernote.com/download would give me "Evernote_RELEASE_7.4_456999.dmg" — am I right that the download version seems to be behind the app store version this time? ) i just wanted to share my way of "correctly" adding file paths in evernote: write the text you want to be linked to a l
  6. The process for adding a file hyperlink is identical to adding a web page hyperlink. In both cases you have to either type or paste or drag-drop the actual link from somewhere (the source). So, sorry, but I don't see anything different, complicated, or confusing about this. i was talking about the similarities of (adding) a link to a local file and (adding) a link to a local email message (that is: stuff that does not have an easily accessible "address" and which therefor might be easier to "address" by browsing/navigating to it and then selecting it, eg by drag & drop) -- and not (add
  7. i would slighty modify JMichaels suggestion: and in 4. drag & drop the file or folder into the appearing (hyper)link-sheet / dialog (at least on Mac OS) (instead of pasting the file path, which previously somehow got copied) i second thehowlerrs recommendation of adding a "browse" option (which again would be capable of receiving a drag as well, at least on Mac OS) in the (hyper)link-sheet / dialog this would also greatly simplify linking to an email-message (instead of embedding a copy of the email-message) Why is what so complicated? JMichael gave a four-line guide higher
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