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we’re @OmniWranglers.Finally, we’d like to thank you for taking the time to read the docs.Using the Resource BrowserThe Resource Browser is your headquarters for creating and accessing documents in OmniOutliner. It provides an interface for easily finding your recent work, or getting a jump start on a new outline by starting out with a Template.By default the Resource Browser is what you see when you go to create a new document. If you’ve set it otherwise in Preferences, you can still open the Resource Browser with File ▸ Resource Browser(Shift-Command-N).The sidebar on the left of the browser contains two sections:The Recents section is similar to choosing File ▸ Open Recent from the menu bar. You’ll find a list of recently-opened files which you can select and open quickly. Mouse over Recents in the sidebar to reveal a control for showing or hiding subfolders for recent Documents and Templates, respectively.Click a recently opened file and then click Open to view and resume editing the file.The Templates section offers an easy way to create a new document from one of the pre-styled templates included with OmniOutliner. Mouse over Templates in the sidebar to reveal a control for showing or hiding subfolders grouped by template style.To create a new document from a template, select it in the Resource Browser and then click New Outline. A new file is created, pre-populated with styles (and often some placeholder row content).For a detailed preview of a recently opened document or template, choose it in the browser and tap the Spacebar to open a QuickLook view. (To close the QuickLook view, just tap the Spacebar again and the preview window goes away.) The Resource Browser ToolbarThe Resource Browser’s toolbar has several useful controls:On the left is a toggle that switches between a Thumbnailview and a List view of the browser window contents (either Recents or Templates). The list view holds an alphabetized summary of the available documents, including Name, Date Last Modified, and Date Created.The Resource Browser’s Action menu sits above the sidebar, and contains several useful items for interacting with the browser. Here you can open or create new templates, reveal where a particular resource lives on your Mac, move an object to Trash, or set a particular template that you’re fond of as the default.If you would like to import templates you’ve saved elsewhere, choose Add Resources to Library to select a file or template you’d like to add to OmniOutliner’s locally stored collection (see Managing and Working with Templates for details).Use the Restore option in the Action menu to restore any of the default templates that you might have discarded earlier.Finally, a Search field quickly filters the available templates or recent documents to find a favorite among a long list of options.Managing and Working with TemplatesIf you have a document styled just so and would like to preserve its style setup for future use, you can save it as a template (File ▸ Save As Template). This creates an .otemplate file version of the document, and makes it available as a template from the Resource Browser in the Templates section.By default, templates live in a folder nestled deep in OmniOutliner’s app directory on your Mac. This doesn’t mean you can’t use Finder to get at them, though.To access your templates in Finder, select one, click the Actionmenu  and choose Show in Finder. A new Finder window pops open and places you inside the template’s folder. Once here, you can perform any action you’d normally use Finder for. Change template names, move the ones you don’t want to the trash, or add subfolders so you can categorize themes for certain tasks.If you have a template saved somewhere outside OmniOutliner’s internal Template folder that you would like add, use the Action menu’s Add Resources to Library command to bring them in from the cold. Select a .otemplate file and it is added to your local collection. (If you would like to add that template straight to a specific subfolder, select it in the Resource Browser’s sidebar first—otherwise it will be added to the Miscellaneous subfolder. You can always choose Show in Finder and reorganize your templates later, of course.)The Difference Between Templates and ThemesTemplates and themes are related—but separate—concepts in OmniOutliner.Templates are OmniOutliner files saved in the .otemplate file format. Being saved in this format allows them to be reused as the foundation for other new files via selection in the Resource Browser.Themes are collections of styles. Specifically, the styles contained by a .otemplate file: a new file created from a template contains that template’s theme. Themes can also be applied to existing documents, overwriting their existing styles.In summary: Templates contain themes, and can be saved as .otemplate files for future use either as foundations for new documents, or style sets for existing ones.Linking Template Folders on your Mac to OmniOutlinerIf you would prefer to keep your templates stored outside of OmniOutliner’s internal folder, you can do it by adding a Linked Folder to the Templates section of the Resource Browser sidebar. Start by clicking the Linked Folder button . Next, choose a folder in the sheet that appears and click Open to add the folder to the Resource Browser’s sidebar.Any .otemplate files in the folder will automatically be displayed in the Resource Browser when the folder is selected in the sidebar.To remove a Linked Folder from the Resource Browser’s sidebar, select the folder in question, click , and then choose Remove Linked Folder.One reason to use a linked folder rather than relying on OmniOutliner’s internal Templates folder is that you can use OmniPresence to sync that folder between your Macs and iOS devices with OmniOutliner installed. That way, your custom templates are accessible anywhere...Navigating the OutlineThe Outline lies at the heart of everything you do in OmniOutliner. It’s where you compose and arrange content, it reflects the styles you choose with the Sidebar and Inspectors, and it is built on a hierarchy of rows that gives exactly the structure you want for your data.The Anatomy of a RowWhen working in the outline, the building blocks of your content are referred to as rows.Rows can appear as simple as a line of text, but many outline styles also display other common components to the row such as handles, notes, and status checkboxes. Rows can also span multiple columns (if your document has more than one).You can choose to hide or show all of these components independently of one another (other than the text of the row itself—which can be collapsed if the row is hierarchically nested beneath another).Click the space to the left of the row handle, known as the gutter, to select a row.Shift-click to select multiple contiguous rows, or Command-click to select multiple discontiguous rows in the outline.Use Text Folding (View ▸ Show Full Row Text ▸ When Editing) to truncate the contents of a row to a single line when not editing the row.Understanding HierarchyWith more than one row in your document, it is possible to add hierarchy to the outline by indenting subsequent rows as children of rows preceding. Press Tab to indent a selected row beneath the row before it, or Shift-Tab to outdent it (restoring its position as a peer to the row above).Each top level row of your outline is its own section, and each section can contain one or more subsections (that section’s children). Those, in turn, can have children of their own (grandchildren of the top level row), and so on.In OmniOutliner parlance, sections live at levels in the hierarchy of your outline. Every outline has at least one Level 1 section: all of the rows at the top level are peers of one another. Indenting a row promotes it to Level 2 beneath the top level row above it, and so on.Levels can have consistent, document-wide styling applied using Level Styles in the Styles tab of the Sidebar. Level Styles appear in the Document Styles section as new levels of hierarchy are added to the outline.As noted below in the Row Handles section, rows with children have a disclosure triangle as their row handle. When the triangle is pointing downward, the row has been expanded so you can see the hierarchical content within. If the triangle is pointing to the right, it means the row has been collapsed to hide its contents. Click on the closed disclosure triangle to expand the row, or select the row and choose View ▸ Expand Row.You can also use the Left and Right Arrow keys to expand and collapse rows as long as the row is selected.Row HandlesRow Handles are used to get a grip on the contents of a row and any of its children in the hierarchy. Click and drag a row handle to move the row (and any beneath it) elsewhere in the outline. Row handles come in two styles: bullets, which indicate the row has no children, and disclosure triangles, which mean the row has child rows indented underneath. Click a row’s disclosure triangle to show or hide its children. (You can also do this when row handles are hidden...just use the Expand and Collapse options in the View menu.)Option-click a disclosure triangle to open or close all of the rows within.To hide row handles throughout your document, use the Row Inspector’s Handle controls. Row handles can be shown at all times, only on mouseover, or hidden completely.Status CheckboxesIf your outline contains items with a binary status that would be useful to have indicated on a row (a list of tasks to be completed, for example), you can choose to show or hide interactive checkboxes adjacent to each row. Choose View ▸ Show/Hide Status Checkboxes to change their visibility.The state of a status checkbox is saved along with the document, so a checked item will retain its state regardless of whether checkboxes are currently being shown.NotesOmniOutliner supports adding notes to individual rows in the outline. These notes are attached to the rows they annotate, living at the same position as the row in your outline’s hierarchy.On the left side of the outline is a hidden Note column. This narrow column may appear empty, but hover the mouse cursor over it and a note icon appears next to the adjacent row.Templates and themes are related—but separate—concepts in OmniOutliner.Templates are OmniOutliner files saved in the .otemplate file format. Being saved in this format allows them to be reused as the foundation for other new files via selection in the Resource Browser.Themes are collections of styles. Specifically, the styles contained by a .otemplate file: a new file created from a template contains that template’s theme. Themes can also be applied to existing documents, overwriting their existing styles.In summary: Templates contain themes, and can be saved as .otemplate files for future use either as foundations for new documents, or style sets for existing ones.Linking Template Folders on your Mac to OmniOutlinerIf you would prefer to keep your templates stored outside of OmniOutliner’s internal folder, you can do it by adding a Linked Folder to the Templates section of the Resource Browser sidebar. Start by clicking the Linked Folder button . Next, choose a folder in the sheet that appears and click Open to add the folder to the Resource Browser’s sidebar.Any .otemplate files in the folder will automatically be displayed in the Resource Browser when the folder is selected in the sidebar.To remove a Linked Folder from the Resource Browser’s sidebar, select the folder in question, click , and then choose Remove Linked Folder.One reason to use a linked folder rather than relying on OmniOutliner’s internal Templates folder is that you can use OmniPresence to sync that folder between your Macs and iOS devices with OmniOutliner installed. That way, your custom templates are accessible anywhere...

三、旁白怎样移动和点击焦点我们微软系统的读屏软件(比如争渡和永德)主要是通过 Tab 键和光标键,或者单独用小键盘的4、6、1、3、加减号这两组按键来浏览窗口中的元素,而在 Mac 上, Tab 键能浏览到的元素很少,笔记本也没有小键盘,所以主要是依赖于一组旁白专属的热键来移动和点击焦点,这组热键主要有这样几个:旁白键+右光标:将旁白光标向右移动旁白键+左光标:将旁白光标向左移动旁白键+上光标:将旁白光标向上移动旁白键+下光标:将旁白光标向下移动旁白键+Shift+下光标:移入下一级,也叫互动旁白键+Shift+上光标:移出上一级,也叫停止互动旁白键+空格键:点击旁白光标这里所说的“旁白键”,也叫“VO键”,既可以是 Control+Option 两个按键的组合,也可以是单独一个大写锁定键,这取决于你在“旁白实用工具.app”中的设置,而“旁白光标”指的就是我们微软读屏上所说的“焦点”...另外,旁白在刚开启时默认是勾选“朗读有关使用旁白光标内的项目的说明”这个复选框的,当你碰到可以移入的控件时也会听到“请按下 Control+Option+Shift+下箭头”这样的提示...先按旁白键+M 弹出菜单栏,默认停在“Apple”菜单上,下光标到“系统偏好设置”,回车,右移到“偏好设置面板”滚动区,移入,继续右移到“用户与群组”,点击,右移到“用户、群组与登陆选项”列表,移入,右移到“登陆选项”,移出,继续右移到“辅助功能选项”按钮,点击...

我们一起来看一下小米9一、外观方面正面采用6.39英寸水滴全面屏设计,屏占比达到90.7%采用隐藏式传感器,做到正面的额头较小,底部达到3.6mm的边框,实际观感还是很震撼的背部采用玻璃背板,具有全息幻彩效果,在特殊角度有特别的光泽...背部全曲面设计,没有平面的设计二、配置方面搭载高通骁龙855处理器,7nm工艺制程跑分38万分+采用屏下指纹识别,采用微距相机传感器,湿手和采用定制三星AMOLED屏幕,最高亮度达到600nit支持NFC、红外遥控、双频GPS音量比小米8提升100%,音质有更大提升三、相机方面后置三摄像头设计        4800万广角镜头、f/1.75光圈、索尼IMX586,采用闭环马达        1200万人像镜头、f/2.2光圈        1600万超广角镜头、f/2.2光圈、117度广角、同时支持了4cm微距    「 微距和超广角镜头合并在一个镜头 」前置 2000万镜头,支持小米AI美颜所有功能支持激光对焦、配合手持夜景,聚焦和色彩曝光的问题也解决了DXOMark跑分107...小米9 SE外观方面:和小米9几乎一样的ID设计,但尺寸更小,采用5.97英寸的屏幕尺寸采用2.5D玻璃    厚度达到7.05mm、155g的重量配置方面:首发搭载高通骁龙712处理器,跑分18万+标配屏幕指纹识别支持NFC、支持红外遥控相机方面:    后置依然采用三摄设计    采用4800万(所以IMX586)+800万人像镜头+1300万广角镜头        前置采用2000万美颜自拍续航方面:    采用3070mAh电池    采用18W快速充电,不支持快速充电售价方面:    6GB+64GB  1999元    6GB+128GB  2299元    20日晚18点开售,26日全网开售,现货发售...