You don’t need to be fancy with your mac. You can just use the strikethrough option or you can use the text shortcut. Both are equally acceptable.
Macs aren’t the only one making strikethrough a thing. The fact that I’m typing this on a mac is something that should be more widely known. I am a huge fan of text based editing, and I’m a fan of the text shortcut as well. Both are equally acceptable.
Macs are not the only ones making strikethrough a thing. The fact that Mac users are all over strikethrough is something that should be more widely known. I am a huge fan of text based editing, and Im a fan of the text shortcut as well. Both are equally acceptable.
If you’re in the Mac world, then strikethrough is a pretty new phenomenon. Macs are a lot like PCs in that they don’t have built in text editors. For Macs, we have TextEdit, an application that lets you edit text on the screen.
The fact is that strikethrough is something that has been around for a long time. It started out as a way to replace the old Mac’s “cursor” icon with a new one, as seen in this screenshot from the early ’90s. Unfortunately, strikethrough was more of a “forbidden” feature and it was only available as a command-line application for certain versions of the Mac.
Strikethrough was not something that was available in the Mac App Store or in the Mac App Store for the iPhone (as far as I know), but by the time Windows was around, it was available for Windows.
I remember being excited when the Windows version was finally released, but I’m not sure that I’m really excited for the Mac version. That being said, strikethrough was a great way to replace the cursor icon on the Mac, especially when you needed to be able to use the scroll wheel to move the cursor. It’s a shame that strikethrough is only available on Macs, but at least that way I can do it for myself.
Strikethrough was first introduced to Mac in Tiger, and was one of the first Apple products to provide a way to go out of the way while still using your mouse. It was also introduced to Windows in Windows 95, and was one of the first Apple products to support the Apple Mouse.
Macs came late to the strikethrough craze, and it wasn’t until the early 2000s that it really took off. Even the early Macs didn’t support strikethrough at the time, but this has now changed.
Macs have had the ability to go out of the way on the mouse since Tiger, but it wasn’t until Tiger, OS X 10.3.13 and Mac OS X 10.4.2 that it really took off. Apple made it possible to “strikethrough” all over the interface. In Tiger, you could use the arrow keys to “strikethrough”, and the Apple Mouse could “strikethrough”.