Ever wondered what those funny symbols mean when you read about an Apple keyboard shortcut?
I have had a hard time trying to find Australian vaping suppliers and have compiled a list to make it easier for myself.
The first e-juice supplier that I have used and came highly recommended by a friend of mine that has been vaping for a while. He swears by them and has stated that before vapour eyes, he only used US e-juice suppliers.
Having used them, I can attest to the quality of their e-juices. I have tried their Watermelon Crush and Beesting so far. Though the Watermelon Crush is nice, the Beesting is devine.
I have yet to try the Roasted Strawberries and the Apple Candies that I have bought in the same shipment.
Delivery was stunningly quick, with a personal hand written note on the invoice as well as an unexpected free 7.5ml doubler sample. One of the best quality service that I have gotten anywhere from any online retailer.
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If you are like me and find using the touchpad or mouse too slow and cumbersome for repetitive tasks, here are the most useful keyboard shortcuts that I use.
Command + Tab + (Shift)
Pretty much the same as the Windows version of Alt + Tab, it cycles you through your open programs. Use the addition of the shift key if you want to cycle in the opposite direction.
Command + ` + (Shift)
If you would like to cycle through your multiple open windows. I use this a whole lot with my browser.
Control + Tab + (Shift)
If you would like to move between the tabs of your browser, this is another handy shortcut.
Command + Option + Control + Eject
Use the keyboard combination of Command + Option + Control + Eject to instantly shut down your Mac. (And I mean instantly — make sure you've saved any open files!) This is a great time saver because it bypasses the shut-down counter that you get when using Apple menu > Shut Down (shown above). You can also put your Mac to sleep by pressing Command + Option + Eject.
Control + D
One thing that really irked me when I switched from Windows to Mac was the Windows delete key , the Mac's "Delete" key doesn't actually function as the delete key does in Windows. The "Delete" key on the Mac instead functions as a backspace. To remedy this, you can instead use Control + D in any text area on your Mac to delete from the front of the cursor.
Command + Control + D
When reading or writing, Ioften need to quickly look up the meaning of a word, OSX has a really nifty built in dictionary that solves this issue. It has save me a ton of time having to open up a browser window to look up a definition. With your mouse cursor over top of the word you'd like to look up, press Command + Control + D. A dialog will then pop up with the word defined by the built-in Mac OS X dictionary.
Command + Shift + 4 + Space Bar
To grab just a one-window screenshot, press Command + Shift + 4, then when the crosshairs appear, press the space bar. The cross hairs will change to a picture of a camera that can be placed over top of the window to be captured and clicked. The resulting window-only screenshot will appear on your Desktop.
Bigger is better is generally the mantra when it comes to consumer 3D printers. This is despite the majority of users likely to be only printing smaller objects anyway. Targeting such users, iBox is introducing the smaller-scaled iBox Nano, a portable resin-based 3D printer designed specifically to print cheaply, easily, and quietly at a price far below larger UV-based resin machines, while still maintaining a good print quality.
UV-based resin printing offers a couple of advantages over the more well-known deposition printing, including the potential for better resolution and the ability to easily print structures like overhangs. Most budget machines available for purchase are under a thousand US dollars, but iBox argues that they try to do everything for everyone in a mediocre fashion, rather than solve one problem just right.
The light and compact Nano has print dimensions of only 40 x 20 x 90 mm, but an X-Y resolution of 328 microns and a Z resolution (the height of each layer) of 0.39 microns. For context, the Form 1 resin printer offers 300 micron resolution (and other features) at a price of US$3,299.
The Nano has a few innovations up its sleeve to increase its appeal, including using UV-LEDs rather than projector bulbs or lasers, which not only consume more power but require cooling fans. Thus, the Nano is a quieter machine to operate and the LEDs don't need to be replaced as often as bulbs.
It’s also Wi-Fi-enabled rather than relying on lots of cords (although an Ethernet port is onboard if preferred), and doesn't require installing software, instead relying on a browser-based interface. Hence, printing can be initiated via a smartphone. The whole machine weighs only 1.1 kg (2.4 lb), fits in the hand, and can run off mains power via the included wall outlet, off a computer via USB, or be taken on the go with optional 10 or 20 hour battery packs available.
The Nano is slated to cost $299 when it hits Amazon, but is cheaper as an early bird pledge reward during its Kickstarter campaign designed to bring the product to market. At this time, the lowest priced early bird pledges have been claimed, leaving $229 as the lowest pledge level to include a printer. Dependent upon the company successfully completing development on the Nano, iBox anticipates that it will be able to start shipping by early 2015.