I want to block traffic of perticular mac address in a 2960 switch and that mac-address is not deirectly connected to 2960 switch. That host is conect to another switch which is connected to my L2 2960 switch.
Reader Melissa Mead has a bad case of the overloaded iPhone. She writes: My iPhone is running out of storage space and I think it’s because I have a lot of photos on it. I’d like to remove them all in one go, after backing them up. Is there a simple way to do that?
Try this: Jack your iPhone into your Mac using the included syncing cable and launch Image Capture. This is an oh-so-handy utility (that hardly anyone uses) for grabbing images from connected devices (including scanners, cameras, and iOS devices). Select your iPhone in Image Capture’s Devices column. Below, choose a destination for your imported images from the Import To pop-up menu—your choices are the Pictures, Movies, Desktop, and Documents folders as well as iPhoto, Aperture, Preview, and Mail.
Select Other and you can choose any folder you like. To import your photos click the Import All button at the bottom right of the window.
This will import all the images in your iPhone’s Camera Roll. When you’ve done this, press Command-A to select all the iPhone’s images and then click the Delete button (which displays the international circle-with-a-slash icon). You’ll be asked to confirm that you want to delete your images. Confirm-ho and the images will be deleted. IDG Image Capture may be the quickest way to bulk delete your iPhone images.
Forward Delete On A Mac
Alternatively, after you’ve backed up your images you can delete them in batches directly on your iPhone. To do that launch the Photos app, navigate to the Photos tab on the left until you get to Moments view. Then tap Select at the top-right of the screen, and tap each Select link next to each batch of images you want to delete.
Tap the Trash button in the bottom-right corner, confirm that you want to remove the images, and they’ll be deleted. IDG You can also delete images in batches from the iPhone's Moments screen.
“But hang on a second!” you might be murmuring in an exclamatory way, “I just launched the Photos app on my phone and there are still pictures there. What’s up with that!?” Ah, that would be your Photo Stream. “And those photos are still taking up space on my iPhone, right?” Well. “And so we haven’t really gotten rid of all the photos on my iPhone, have we?” No.
No we haven’t. “Sooo” Sooo you need to switch off Photo Stream on your iPhone. To do that go to Settings Photos & Camera. In the resulting screen flick the My Photo Stream switch to Off. This will cause the pictures to disappear from your phone.
The advantage of this technique versus deleting the images in your Photo Stream is that copies of these pictures are still on iCloud and the devices for which you’ve enabled Photo Stream. Note that should you switch Photo Stream back on, any images that are part of Photo Stream will be downloaded to your phone.
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I mean, this is Excel we’re talking about here. Hitting the Delete key is supposed to delete the contents of the active cell, for cryin’ out loud. In Excel for Mac it does that, but the cursor also gets stuck inside the cell in edit mode. You have to hit the enter key to finish deleting the contents, but this act also moves the active cell to the next cell down. And if you’ve selected a range and hit the Delete key, the active cell contents are deleted and the cursor is stuck inside the cell in edit mode. You have to hit the Enter key, which does nothing but take you to the next cell.
The range contents are still there, with the exception of the active cell. Not the kind of behavior that occurs in Excel for Windows. How to Delete Cell and Range Contents in Excel for Mac The trick is to remember that fn+Delete is really a keyboard shortcut to the Delete key on a Mac. Then the world rights itself and the planets align.
Frustration abates. You’ve finally found the magic. Your mojo is back!
Blocks To Delete Mac Tonic
Watch this 54 second video to see what I’ve been babbling about for the past 454 words. I know this is an old thread, but I just spent the last few weeks assembling a list of Windows and Mac Excel shortcuts. Right now, the list is just over 200. shortcuts: Seems like every time I look at the list, I find a problem to fix, but it’s a start. Hope it’s useful for those who need to use both platforms.
I took a pretty granular approach, so some shortcuts are near duplicates (e.g. Selecting columns in a table and selecting columns in the worksheet are listed separately, but the behavior is a little different). Phil Paradis Note that there is a Windows-style “Delete” key on the full-size Mac keyboards, in it’s usual place to the left of the End key. (It’s labeled with a funny-looking symbol instead of “Delete”, and is referred to in most documentation as “Forward Delete”.) This key functions exactly as Delete on a Windows keyboard and Fn-Delete on the laptop/wireless Mac keyboards.
The full-size model also has a 10-key number pad for those who prefer them, though some of the operator keys are misplaced relative to the PC layout which can take some getting used to.