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Show Hide App For Mac PORTABLE

HideSwitch is an easy way to show and hide system files hidden in OS X. Instead of launching some big clunky piece of software or running a terminal command, just launch this tiny app and click the button to toggle hidden files on and off. Nothing more, nothing less. HideSwitch supports TotalFinder as well.

Show Hide App For Mac

When you hide an app in your purchase list, it no longer appears in the list of your purchases that's in the App Store. The app will still appear in your complete purchase history in Settings. And if you use Family Sharing, family members can't redownload the app from your list of shared purchases.

If you deleted an app from your iPhone or iPad, the app doesn't automatically reappear on your Home Screen when you unhide it. Instead, redownload the app from the App Store. You don't have to buy the app again.

Sometimes you need to remove icon from desktop Mac temporarily. You might be about to give a presentation or you might simply want to take a screenshot without any distractions. In both cases, moving icons into other folders would unnecessarily take too much time. Especially once you know how to hide icons on Mac with ease.

Another handy tool to hide your macOS desktop icons is Almighty. The app lives in your menu bar, and all you have to do to hide or show your desktop items is click the app icon in your menu bar and find the respective menu option:

Now that you know how to get rid of icons on your Mac desktop, you can also use Terminal to hide them in Finder. Here is a simple set of commands that stops your files from showing up automatically in Finder:

PliimPRO is a unique presentation solution to rule over any distractions. This utility lives in your menu bar and, with just one click, hides your desktop icons, disables notifications, removes active apps, mutes speakers, and even changes your wallpaper to something more neutral. So once you go into a presentation mode using a simple toggle in PliimPRO, you can be certain that there would be no surprises ahead.

CleanShot X is one of the most powerful tools out there for taking screenshots and recording your Mac screen. Capture a given area, an app window, or all of your screen. This utility can even take a long scrolling picture of a website or be put on a timer. Finally, it can record your screen at any time and automatically upload the results to the cloud. Even more impressive is that all this functionality fits neatly into a single menu bar icon. And to hide desktop icons, just select Hide Desktop Icons at any time!

Some people may find the macOS Dock obstructive and distracting to their workflow. If this is the case, you can choose to hide your Dock until you move the cursor to the bottom edge of the screen. Selecting Automatically hide and show the Dock under System Preferences > Dock & Menu Bar does the trick. Also, check the box for Minimize windows into application icon to prevent individual app windows from cluttering up the dock.

You can also choose to hide the Menu Bar, similar to hiding the Dock. Check the Automatically hide and show the menu bar on desktop / in full screen options under System Preferences > Dock & Menu Bar depending on your preferences. This will keep the menu bar out of your way. Move your cursor to the top edge of the screen when you want to access the menu bar.

You can also hide the user switching menu from System Preferences > Users & Groups > Login Options. You have to uncheck the Show fast user switching menu as checkbox.

To hide a sidebar item in Finder, all you have to do is click on the Remove from Sidebar option from its Control-click menu. This works for the sidebar items under all the four sections: Favorites, Shared, Devices, and Tags.

You can choose to hide desktop items like hard disks and external drives on your Mac. If you want to hide desktop shortcuts, uncheck the relevant box under Finder > Preferences > General.

To hide the notifications for an app completely, simply disable the checkbox for Allow Notifications. If you only want to customize an app notification and not disable it completely, you can choose to do so with the following options:

That information is pretty useful, but if you would rather hide it, open View > Show View Options and uncheck all the boxes for Show item info. This setting works on individual folders opened with the Icon View and not across Finder.

Yes, you might need certain apps to launch at login, but do you need to see their windows pop up every time you start your Mac? Probably not. You can hide these from the Login Items section in Users & Groups. Open up System Preferences > Users & Groups. Select the current user from the sidebar and switch to its Login Items tab.

The Launchpad feature on your Mac is as good as extinct and already out of the way. If you would like to hide it further, disable its trackpad shortcut from System Preferences > Trackpad > More Gestures. Next, unlink its hot key from System Preferences > Keyboard > Shortcuts. Launchpad will continue to stay accessible via Spotlight though.

Reduce spam Although people who send junk email or spam may like to use Bcc, they won't like it if you use it. If you hide the recipients' names by listing them in the Bcc box, no one will be able to copy the recipients' email addresses from your messages.

There is a mouse gesture to quickly hide all the icons and folders on your desktop, WITHOUT using Terminal. It works on all my old Macs, but not on any of the new ones.Do you know what it is?I do it by mistake when Im putting 2 fingers on my mouse, but cannot find exactly what I did.

If you don't want a team or channel to show in your teams list, hide it. This is a great way to clean up your list and focus on the teams and channels you're active in.Go to a team or channel name, and select More options > Hide.

Tap Teams , and go to the bottom of the team list. Tap See all teams, then tap the team the channel is in and tap the circle next to the channels you want shown. To hide, tap the circle again to deselect it.

Today I decided to make a short and easy to remember alias to speed up the process. All I need do now is type showFiles and hideFiles whenever I need to show/hide OS X's hidden files. Here's how you can do it too.

---- win.setAutoHideMenuBar(hide) - Sets whether the window menu bar should hide itself automatically. Once set the menu bar will only show when users press the single Alt key.

There are good reasons for hiding files and folders in operating systems. Computer manufacturers and administrators hide files to prevent users from accidentally deleting or damaging system-related files and folders. Other times, your employer may hide files and folders that are essential for the smooth exchange of data with customers and business partners. In most cases, you won't notice these files at all, even though they perform important tasks.

Keyboard shortcuts are probably the easiest way to display hidden files and folders in the Finder on a Mac. You can show hidden files by pressing the Command, Shift, and Period keys at the same time.

The above keyboard shortcut for showing hidden files on a Mac works in any folder in the Finder. One exception is the Library folder, which is usually hidden. It mainly contains system files and automatically saved copies of Microsoft Office documents. Showing the Library folder is especially useful when you're looking for old Word documents and are unable to find them. If your computer crashes before you could save your data, you should look in the Library folder. You can access this folder using the following shortcut:

Instead of using keyboard shortcuts and the Finder, you can also use Terminal in conjunction with commands on your Mac to show hidden files and folders. Terminal is a built-in command-line interface included in the Mac operating system. You can use commands in Terminal to replace sequences of multiple steps in the Finder and perform an action. To view hidden files and folders using Terminal, proceed as follows:

You can use Terminal not only to show or hide the hidden folders on your Mac. You can also use it to hide specific files from nosy users who may have access to your computer. To do this, proceed as follows:

Third-party file managers like Forklift offer an easy way of working with hidden files and folders on a Mac. They allow you to show hidden files directly in the interface of the app, without having to use keyboard shortcuts or commands that can be somewhat daunting for less tech-savvy users.

I've done this before, but can't find anything anywhere on how to do it again. In one folder, I just want to batch edit multiple files at once to show (or hide) their extensions. How does one do that?

You can show or hide filename extensions for any file you choose, or a number of different files all at once. To do this for a single file, simply select the file in Finder and choose Get Info from the File menu, or by right-clicking on the file and choosing Get Info from the pop-up menu.

For some users, the appearance of the notch in the center of the menu bar is a blight on an otherwise fantastic screen. For others, its location actively interferes with app menu items. Either way many would rather not have it at all. Thankfully, there are ways to hide the notch to varying degrees or make it compatible with app menu bars. 350c69d7ab


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