In the previous two tutorials in this series I’ve shown you some of the ways Keyboard Maestro can interact with files.
In the previous tutorial I introduced some of the basic ways Keyboard Maestro could work with files by creating a macro that renamed a group of files into a sequence.
So far in my tutorials on Keyboard Maestro, I’ve covered a huge number of the app’s features. I’ve looked at everything from creating simple keyboard shortcuts to macros that automatically Tweet whatever you’re listening to on Spotify. One thing I haven’t covered yet, however, is how to use Keyboard Maestro to work with files in the Mac’s file system.
Keyboard Maestro is one of the most powerful Mac apps available. Even if you can’t code, you can use it to create macros that automate the things you do. I can barely write a
If you’re in the American or English bubble, it’s easy to think that the QWERTY keyboard is completely sufficient for everyone’s computer needs. It’s got all the letters and common punctuation marks there for you to use, right? Right.
in the previous two tutorials, I’ve shown you how to create keyboard shortcuts with Keyboard Maestro and how to get the most out of them by using one shortcut for multiple different macros.
Keyboard Maestro is one of the most powerful Mac productivity and automation apps available. You connect different Actions together in Macros which can then be triggered in any number of ways. There is almost no limit to what you can do.