Copy and paste

Copy and paste DEFAULT

Because of the limitations of web browser technology, copying and pasting text in Microsoft Office for the web differs from copying and pasting text in the Office desktop applications. This article gives you steps for copying and pasting in each of the Office for the web programs.

Which program are you using?

Word for the web

Copy and paste behavior differs according to whether you are viewing, reviewing, or editing a Word document in the browser, and whether you are pasting content from outside Word for the web.

Viewing in browser

When you open a document in Reading view, you can select text a line at a time by dragging the mouse (not double-clicking). Then, press CTRL+C (Windows) or ⌘+C (Mac) to copy text. You can paste the contents of the clipboard outside the document. When you do, the text is inserted into the new location without its formatting such as bold, italics, or a particular color. You can reapply these in the new location.

Note: When viewing a document in Reading view, you can select a minimum of a line of text. To be able to select words or phrases, click Edit in browser.

If you want to paste within the document, click Edit in Browser.

Reviewing or editing in browser

In Editing view you can cut, copy, and paste text and pictures within the document by selecting text or a picture just as you do in the Word desktop application. Press CTRL+C to copy, CTRL+X to cut, or CTRL+V to paste the text or picture (Windows); or press ⌘+C, ⌘+X, or ⌘+V (Mac). On Chrome, Firefox, and Chromium-based Edge, you can also use CTRL+Shift+V and ⌘+Shift+V to paste text only (pastes text without source formatting).

Notes: 

  • If you are using Firefox and you want to use the Copy, Cut, and Paste commands on the Word for the web ribbon, you need to allow JavaScript to use the clipboard. If you don’t want to do this, use the -C, -X, and -V keyboard commands.

  • On Chrome, you can install the Office - Enable Copy and Paste Extension, which will allows you to cut, copy, and paste with your mouse on all the Office Online apps.

Pasting from outside Word for the web

When you paste text from outside Word for the web, you have 2 options for how to paste the text: keep source formatting, and paste text only. For the default paste (keep source), the text is inserted into the document with as many of the original formatting properties that can be copied. Characteristics of the text, such as bold, italics, or a particular size or color, are preserved whenever possible. Depending on the source of your copied content, specific formatting aspects might not paste as expected. In this case, you can use the formatting tools in Word for the web to reapply these formatting properties.

For paste text only, the text and words are preserved, but the formatting will match the line of your document where you paste the content. Paste text only can be accessed via the ribbon and context menu (when you're using any version of Edge, or Chrome with the Office - Enable Copy and Paste Extension), via CTRL+Shift+V (Chrome, Firefox, and Chromium-based Edge), or by clicking the paste floatie after standard paste and selecting the "paste text only" option.

Pictures you copy from the web can be pasted in the document, but sometimes Word for the web doesn’t support pasting pictures that are copied from other documents or programs. If there’s a picture in another document or program that doesn't paste successfully into Word for the web, save the picture on your computer, then go to Insert > Picture in Word for the web.

Tables and lists    should paste as close to their original formatting as possible, unless pasted as text only. Sometimes, table properties such as border style and cell shading will not paste correctly, especially if the colors and styles are not available in Word for the web. For these cases, you can insert a picture of your table via screen capture, or edit the pasted table and choose other colors/styles. Sometimes lists will paste with altered indentation. You can correct this by using the Numbering and Increase Indent buttons (Home tab) to achieve the desired result.

Hyperlinks     Hyperlinks should be pasted as links by default. If you paste a link and it pastes as plain text, you can reconstruct the link by doing the following:

  1. Select the text.

  2. On the Insert tab, click Link.

  3. In the Address box, type the web address (URL) of the link.

  4. Leave text in the Display text box as it is, and then click Insert.

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PowerPoint for the web

You can cut, copy, and paste text within the presentation by selecting text just as you do in the PowerPoint desktop application. Press CTRL+C to copy, CTRL+X to cut, or CTRL+V to paste the text (Windows), or press ⌘+C, ⌘+X, or ⌘+V (Mac).

Notes: 

  • If you are using Firefox and you want to use the Copy, Cut, and Paste commands on the PowerPoint for the web ribbon, you need to allow JavaScript to use the clipboard. If you don’t want to do this, use the -C, -X, and -V keyboard commands.

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OneNote for the web

Copy and paste behavior differs according to whether you are viewing or editing in the browser, and whether you are pasting text from outside Microsoft OneNote for the web.

Viewing in browser

When you open a notebook in Reading view you can select text just as you do in the OneNote desktop application. Then, press CTRL+C (Windows) or ⌘+C (Mac) to copy text. You can paste the contents of the clipboard outside the notebook. When you do, the text is inserted into the new location without its formatting such as bold, italics, or a particular color. You can reapply these in the new location.

If you want to paste within the notebook, click Edit in Browser.

Editing in browser

In Editing view you can cut, copy, and paste text and pictures within the notebook by selecting text or picture just as you do in the OneNote desktop application. Press CTRL+C to copy, CTRL+X to cut, or CTRL+V to paste the text or picture (Windows); or press ⌘+C, ⌘+X, or ⌘+V (Mac).

Note: If you are using the Firefox browser and you want to use the Copy, Cut, and Paste commands on the OneNote for the web ribbon, you need to allow JavaScript to use the clipboard. If you don’t want to do this, use the -C, -X, and -V keyboard commands.

Pasting from outside OneNote for the web

When you paste text from outside OneNote for the web the text is inserted into the notebook as plain text. In other words, characteristics of the text, such as bold, italics, or a particular size or color, are not preserved and you must reapply them in OneNote for the web.

Pictures you copy from the web can be pasted in the notebook, but OneNote for the web doesn’t support pasting pictures that are copied from other notebooks or programs. If there’s a picture in another notebook or program that you want to use in OneNote for the web, save the picture on your computer, then go to Insert > Picture in OneNote for the web.

Tables and lists    When you paste text that is formatted outside OneNote for the web as rows and columns or as sub-items in a list, the table or hierarchical structure does not appear in the pasted text. The best practice is to paste such items one cell or level at a time. Or, when pasting a list, remove the number formatting and then reapply it in OneNote for the web, using the Numbering and Increase Indent buttons (Home tab) to achieve the desired result.

Hyperlinks    Hyperlinks are pasted as static text. To reconstruct the link, do the following after pasting it:

  1. Select the text.

  2. On the Insert tab, click Link.

  3. In the Address box, type the web address (URL) of the link.

  4. Leave text in the Display text box as it is, and then click Insert.

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Excel for the web

Copy and paste behavior differs according to whether you are viewing or editing in the browser, and whether you are pasting text from outside Excel for the web.

Viewing in browser

When you first open a workbook in the browser you can select cells just as you do in the Excel desktop application. To copy cell contents, you can right-click and select Copy, click Home > Clipboard > Copy, or press CTRL+C (Windows) or ⌘+C (Mac). You can paste the contents of the clipboard outside the workbook. If you want to paste within the workbook, click Edit in Browser.

Editing in browser

Excel for the web supports copy and paste by using mouse and keyboard shortcuts and the ribbon commands. The content that you can copy and paste depends on the paste destination.

Within one workbook open in the browser, you can copy and paste anything except for the following unsupported content:

  • Slicers

  • Pivot Tables

  • Pivot Charts

Between different workbooks open in the browser, the following content is unsupported:

  • Charts

  • Mixed ranges (shapes and text)

  • Named ranges

  • Sparklines

  • Slicers

  • Pivot Tables

  • Pivot Charts

When you paste tabular data, the row-and-column structure of the cells is preserved in Excel for the web.

When you copy Excel for the web content and paste it into another app, formatting is retained if supported by the other app.

Pasting from outside Excel for the web

Using Edge or Chrome, when you paste text from outside Excel for the web the text retains its formatting and hyperlinks retain their functionality, unless you press CTRL+SHIFT+V to paste as plain text.

If your browser is not Edge or Chrome, when you paste text from outside Excel for the web it is always pasted as plain text. In such browsers, hyperlinks are pasted as static text. To reconstruct the link do the following after pasting it:

  1. Select the text.

  2. Press CTRL+K.

  3. In the Address box type the web address (URL) of the link

  4. In the Display text box, type the link text, and then click Insert.

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Sours: https://support.microsoft.com/en-us/office/copy-and-paste-in-office-for-the-webdac-9aff44abf4c4fe

Fancy Letters (𝓬𝓸𝓹𝔂 𝒶𝓃𝒹 𝕡𝕒𝕤𝕥𝕖)

Fancy Letters!

Fancy letters for you to copy and paste! This generator might be useful to those who want special symbols for instagram and facebook profiles. Just type your symbols in the left-hand box and the fancy letters will be generated in the output box.

These fancy letters are symbols that exist in the unicode standard, but you can't create them using only your keyboard. That's where I hope this comes in handy.

The full a-z alphabets and numbers for each of the fancy symbol "fonts" above are too big to copy here, but I'll paste a couple here to show you:

Here's the alphabet for the double-struck letters: 𝕒𝕓𝕔𝕕𝕖𝕗𝕘𝕙𝕚𝕛𝕜𝕝𝕞𝕟𝕠𝕡𝕢𝕣𝕤𝕥𝕦𝕧𝕨𝕩𝕪𝕫𝔸𝔹 ℂ𝔻𝔼𝔽𝔾ℍ𝕀𝕁𝕂𝕃𝕄ℕ𝕆ℙℚℝ𝕊𝕋𝕌𝕍𝕎𝕏𝕐ℤ 𝟘𝟙𝟚𝟛𝟜𝟝𝟞𝟟𝟠𝟡𝟘

Here's the alphabet for the "old english" letters: 𝖆𝖇𝖈𝖉𝖊𝖋𝖌𝖍𝖎𝖏𝖐𝖑𝖒𝖓𝖔𝖕𝖖𝖗𝖘𝖙𝖚𝖛𝖜𝖝𝖞𝖟 𝕬𝕭𝕮𝕯𝕰𝕱𝕲𝕳𝕴𝕵𝕶𝕷𝕸𝕹𝕺𝕻𝕼𝕽𝕾𝕿𝖀𝖁𝖂𝖃𝖄𝖅

Here's the alphabet for the cursive script letters: 𝒶𝒷𝒸𝒹𝑒𝒻𝑔𝒽𝒾𝒿𝓀𝓁𝓂𝓃𝑜𝓅𝓆𝓇𝓈𝓉𝓊𝓋𝓌𝓍𝓎𝓏 𝒜𝐵𝒞𝒟𝐸𝐹𝒢𝐻𝐼𝒥𝒦𝐿𝑀𝒩𝒪𝒫𝒬𝑅𝒮𝒯𝒰𝒱𝒲𝒳𝒴𝒵 𝟢𝟣𝟤𝟥𝟦𝟧𝟨𝟩𝟪𝟫

And the block letter alphabet: 🅰🅱🅲🅳🅴🅵🅶🅷🅸🅹🅺🅻🅼🅽🅾🅿🆀🆁🆂🆃🆄🆅🆆🆇🆈🆉

Of course, all the above letters can be copy and pasted to wherever you like. Note that is a font isn't showing for you (if you just see plain square boxes, or question marks), then it's because your browser doesn't quite support all of these fonts yet. The support for all of these unicode letters is growing every day, so in a couple of months you might find that they'll be visible. However if you're using an older browser, you should upgrade to Firefox or similar.

If you want some fancy letter style that isn't in the above converter, then please put a suggestion in the suggestion box or comment section and I'll look into it! Thanks :)

P.S. If you're wondering what the actual names of some of these special symbols are, check out symbolnames.org might be helpful. Although it really only has the a small subset of the names (check out the tip about Shape Catcher at the bottom of that page to find all the others).

↓ Read more ↓


LingoJam &#; Home | Terms & Privacy

Sours: https://lingojam.com/FancyLetters
  1. Jason todd x reader nightmare
  2. Sprinter rear differential oil
  3. Desert sand 14

Cut, copy, and paste

For the Arabic film, see Cut and Paste (film).

User-interface interaction technique for transferring text, data, files or objects from a source to a destination

Cut, Copy, and Paste icons in ERP5

In human–computer interaction and user interface design, cut, copy, and paste are related commands that offer an interprocess communication technique for transferring data through a computer's user interface. The cut command removes the selected data from its original position, while the copy command creates a duplicate; in both cases the selected data is kept in temporary storage (the clipboard). The data from the clipboard is later inserted wherever a paste command is issued. The data remains available to any application supporting the feature, thus allowing easy data transfer between applications.

The command names are an interface metaphor based on the physical procedure used in manuscript editing to create a page layout.

This interaction technique has close associations with related techniques in graphical user interfaces (GUIs) that use pointing devices such as a computer mouse (by drag and drop, for example). Typically, clipboard support is provided by an operating system as part of its GUI and widget toolkit.

The capability to replicate information with ease, changing it between contexts and applications, involves privacy concerns because of the risks of disclosure when handling sensitive information. Terms like cloning, copy forward, carry forward, or re-use refer to the dissemination of such information through documents, and may be subject to regulation by administrative bodies.[1]

History[edit]

Origins[edit]

The term "cut and paste" comes from the traditional practice in manuscript-editings whereby people would cut paragraphs from a page with scissors and paste them onto another page. This practice remained standard into the s. Stationery stores sold "editing scissors" with blades long enough to cut an 8½"-wide page. The advent of photocopiers made the practice easier and more flexible.

The act of copying/transferring text from one part of a computer-based document ("buffer") to a different location within the same or different computer-based document was a part of the earliest on-line computer editors. As soon as computer data entry moved from punch-cards to online files (in the mid/late s) there were "commands" for accomplishing this operation. This mechanism was often used to transfer frequently-used commands or text snippets from additional buffers into the document, as was the case with the QED text editor.[2]

Early methods[edit]

The earliest editors (designed for teleprinter terminals) provided keyboard commands to delineate a contiguous region of text, then delete or move it. Since moving a region of text requires first removing it from its initial location and then inserting it into its new location, various schemes had to be invented to allow for this multi-step process to be specified by the user. Often this was done with a "move" command, but some text editors required that the text be first put into some temporary location for later retrieval/placement. In , the Apple Lisa became the first text editing system to call that temporary location "the clipboard".

Earlier control schemes such as NLS used a verb—object command structure, where the command name was provided first and the object to be copied or moved was second. The inversion from verb—object to object—verb on which copy and paste are based, where the user selects the object to be operated before initiating the operation, was an innovation crucial for the success of the desktop metaphor as it allowed copy and move operations based on direct manipulation.[3]

Copy-paste features are implemented in many command line text editors, such as ed, emacs, sed, and vi.

Popularization[edit]

Inspired by early line and character editors that broke a move or copy operation into two steps—between which the user could invoke a preparatory action such as navigation—Lawrence G. "Larry" Tesler proposed the names "cut" and "copy" for the first step and "paste" for the second step. Beginning in , he and colleagues at Xerox Corporation Palo Alto Research Center (PARC) implemented several text editors that used cut/copy-and-paste commands to move/copy text.[4]

Apple Computer widely popularized the computer-based cut/copy-and-paste paradigm through the Lisa () and Macintosh () operating systems and applications. Apple mapped the functionalities to key combinations consisting of the Command key (a special modifier key) held down while typing the letters X (for cut), C (for copy), and V (for paste), choosing a handful of keyboard shortcuts to control basic editing operations. The keys involved all cluster together at the left end of the bottom row of the standard QWERTY keyboard, and each key is combined with a special modifier key to perform the desired operation:

The IBM Common User Access (CUA) standard also uses combinations of the Insert, Del, Shift and Control keys. Early versions of Windows used the IBM standard. Microsoft later also adopted the Apple key combinations with the introduction of Windows, using the control key as modifier key. For users migrating to Windows from MS-DOS this was a big change as MS-DOS users used the "copy" and "move" commands.

Similar patterns of key combinations, later borrowed by others, remain widely available today[update] in most GUI text editors, word processors, and file system browsers.

The original copy/cut/paste workflow, as implemented at PARC, utilized a unique workflow: With two windows on the same screen, the user could use the mouse to pick a point at which to make an insertion in one window (or a segment of text to replace). Then, by holding shift and selecting the copy source elsewhere on the same screen, the copy would be made as soon as the shift was released. Similarly, holding shift and control would copy and cut (delete) the source. This workflow requires many fewer keystrokes/mouse clicks than the current multi-step workflows, and did not require an explicit copy buffer. It was dropped, one presumes, because the original Apple and IBM GUIs were not high enough density to permit multiple windows, as were the PARC machines, and so multiple simultaneous windows were rarely used.

Cut and paste[edit]

The sequence diagram of cut and paste operation

Computer-based editing can involve very frequent use of cut-and-paste operations. Most software-suppliers provide several methods for performing such tasks, and this can involve (for example) key combinations, pulldown menus, pop-up menus, or toolbar buttons.

  1. The user selects or "highlights" the text or file for moving by some method, typically by dragging over the text or file name with the pointing-device or holding down the Shift key while using the arrow keys to move the text cursor.
  2. The user performs a "cut" operation via key combination + (+ for Macintosh users), menu, or other means.
  3. Visibly, "cut" text immediately disappears from its location. "Cut" files typically change color to indicate that they will be moved.
  4. Conceptually, the text has now moved to a location often called the clipboard. The clipboard typically remains invisible. On most systems only one clipboard location exists, hence another cut or copy operation overwrites the previously stored information. Many UNIX text-editors provide multiple clipboard entries, as do some Macintosh programs such as Clipboard Master,[5] and Windows clipboard-manager programs such as the one in Microsoft Office.
  5. The user selects a location for insertion by some method, typically by clicking at the desired insertion point.
  6. A paste operation takes place which visibly inserts the clipboard text at the insertion point. (The paste operation does not typically destroy the clipboard text: it remains available in the clipboard and the user can insert additional copies at other points).

Whereas cut-and-paste often takes place with a mouse-equivalent in Windows-like GUI environments, it may also occur entirely from the keyboard, especially in UNIXtext editors, such as Pico or vi. Cutting and pasting without a mouse can involve a selection (for which + is pressed in most graphical systems) or the entire current line, but it may also involve text after the cursor until the end of the line and other more sophisticated operations.

When a software environment provides cut and paste functionality, a nondestructive operation called copy usually accompanies them; copy places a copy of the selected text in the clipboard without removing it from its original location.

The clipboard usually stays invisible, because the operations of cutting and pasting, while actually independent, usually take place in quick succession, and the user (usually) needs no assistance in understanding the operation or maintaining mental context. Some application programs provide a means of viewing, or sometimes even editing, the data on the clipboard.

Copy and paste[edit]

"Copy & Paste" redirects here. For the album, see Hurricane Venus. For other uses, see copy and paste (disambiguation).

Sequence diagram of the copy-paste operation

The term "copy-and-paste" refers to the popular, simple method of reproducing text or other data from a source to a destination. It differs from cut and paste in that the original source text or data does not get deleted or removed. The popularity of this method stems from its simplicity and the ease with which users can move data between various applications visually – without resorting to permanent storage.

Once one has copied data into the clipboard, one may paste the contents of the clipboard into a destination document.

The X Window System maintains an additional clipboard containing the most recently selected text; middle-clicking pastes the content of this "selection" clipboard into whatever the pointer is on at that time.

Most terminal emulators and some other applications support the key combinations Ctrl-Insert to copy and Shift-Insert to paste. This is in accordance with the IBM Common User Access (CUA) standard. For similar functionality in historical text-mode terminals in Unix systems such as Linux and FreeBSD, see GPM or moused.

Find and go[edit]

The NeXTStep operating system extended the concept of having a single copy buffer by adding a second system-wide find buffer used for searching. The find buffer is also available in macOS.

Text can be placed in the find buffer by either using the Find panel or by selecting text and hitting +.

The text can then be searched with find next'+ and find previous+.

The functionality comes in handy when for example editing source code. To find the occurrence of a variable or function name elsewhere in the file, simply select the name by double clicking, hit + and then jump to the next or previous occurrence with + / +.

Note that this does not destroy your copy buffer as with other UIs like Windows or the X Window System.

Together with copy and paste this can be used for quick and easy replacement of repeated text:

  • select the text that you want to replace (i.e. by double clicking)
  • put the text in the Find buffer with +
  • overwrite the selected text with your replacement text
  • select the replacement text (try ++ to avoid lifting your hands from the keyboard)
  • copy the replacement text +
  • find the next or previous occurrence + / +
  • paste the replacement text +
  • repeat the last two steps as often as needed

or in short:

  • select +, replstr, ++, +, +, +, +, +

While this might sound a bit complicated at first, it is often much faster than using the find panel, especial when only a few occurrences shall be replaced or when only some of the occurrences shall be replaced. When a text shall not be replaced, simply hit + again to skip to the next occurrence.

The find buffer is system wide. That is, if you enter a text in the find panel (or with +) in one application and then switch to another application you can immediately start searching without having to enter the search text again.

Common keyboard shortcuts[edit]

&#; Cut Copy Paste History
Apple +++
Windows/GNOME/KDE + / ++ / ++ / +In Windows 10 if enabled: +[6]
GNOME/KDE terminal emulators ++ / +++ / ++
(+ or middle mouse button for pasting selected text)
BeOS +++
Common User Access +++
Emacs + (Cut / Wipe out) + (Copy) + (Paste / Yank)
vi (delete)/ (delete line) (yank) (put)
X Window System click-and-drag to highlight middle mouse button

Copy and paste automation[edit]

Copying data one by one from one application to another, such as from Excel to a web form, might involve a lot of manual work. Copy and paste can be automated with the help of a program that would iterate through the values list and paste them to the active application window. Such programs might come in the form of macros or dedicated programs which involve more or less scripting. Alternatively, applications supporting simultaneous editing may be used to copy or move collections of items.

Additional differences between moving and copying[edit]

In a spreadsheet, moving (cut and paste) need not equate to copying (copy and paste) and then deleting the original: when moving, references to the moved cells may move accordingly.

Windows Explorer also differentiates moving from merely copy-and-delete: a "cut" file will not actually disappear until pasted elsewhere and cannot be pasted more than once. The icon fades to show the transient "cut" state until it is pasted somewhere. Cutting a second file while the first one is cut will release the first from the "cut" state and leave it unchanged. Shift+Delete cannot be used to cut files; instead it deletes them without using the Recycle bin.

Multiple clipboards[edit]

Several editors allow copying text into or pasting text from specific clipboards, typically using a special keystroke-sequence to specify a particular clipboard-number.

Clipboard managers can be very convenient productivity-enhancers by providing many more features than system-native clipboards. Thousands of clips from the clip history are available for future pasting, and can be searched, edited, or deleted. Favorite clips that a user frequently pastes (for example, the current date, or the various fields of a user's contact info) can be kept standing ready to be pasted with a few clicks or keystrokes.

Similarly, a kill ring provides a LIFO stack used for cut-and-paste operations as a type of clipboard capable of storing multiple pieces of data.[7] For example, the GNU Emacs text editor provides a kill ring.[8] Each time a user performs a cut or copy operation, the system adds the affected text to the ring. The user can then access the contents of a specific (relatively numbered) buffer in the ring when performing a subsequent paste-operation. One can also give kill-buffers individual names, thus providing another form of multiple-clipboard functionality.

Pejorative use of expression[edit]

Main article: Cut and paste job

An action can be described as "cut/copy-and-paste" in a pejorative sense, to mean that a person creating some item has, in fact, merely copied from a previously existing item. Examples may include film screenplays, books, and other creative endeavors that appear to "lift" their content substantially from existing sources, and papers submitted for examinations which are directly copied from other reference sources.[citation needed]

Use in healthcare[edit]

Concerns exist over the use of copy and paste functions in healthcare documentation and electronic health records. There is potential for the introduction of errors, information overload, and fraud.[1][9]

Use in software development[edit]

Copy and paste programming is an anti-pattern arising from the careless pasting of pre-existing code into another source code file. Shared interfaces ("abstract classes") with the same named methods should be exposed, and each module should subclass the interface to provide needed differences in functionality.

Use on websites[edit]

Web users copy on websites different things for different reasons, including words and phrases to look up elsewhere, key sentences for use in citations and text summaries, and programming code fragments for use in software development.[10] Tracking and recording copy operations of users and using that data as implicit user feedback on the website content can be beneficial in a wide range of applications and uses, including in automatic text summarization,[11] and in text simplification.[12]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ abLaubach, Lori; Wakefield, Catherine (June 8, ). "Cloning and Other Compliance Risks in Electronic Medical Records"(PDF). Moss Adams LLP, MultiCare. Archived(PDF) from the original on August 20, Retrieved April 23,
  2. ^Deutsch, L. Peter; Lampson, Butler W. (), "An online editor", Communications of the ACM, 10 (12): –, , doi/, S2CID&#;, archived from the original on , p.
  3. ^Kuhn, Werner (). "Metaphors create theories for users". Spatial Information Theory a Theoretical Basis for GIS. Lecture Notes in Computer Science. Springer. : – doi/_ ISBN&#;.
  4. ^"Bill Moggridge, Designing Interactions, MIT Press , pp. 63–68". Designinginteractions.com. Archived from the original on Retrieved
  5. ^"Clipboard Master". Clipboard Master by In Phase Consulting, July . Retrieved 14 September
  6. ^How to use the new clipboard on Windows 10 October Update | Windows Central
  7. ^"GKB (Generic Knowledge Base) Editor user's manual". Artificial Intelligence Center. SRI International. Archived from the original on Retrieved
  8. ^"GNU Emacs manual". Gnu.org. Archived from the original on Retrieved
  9. ^"Appropriate Use of the Copy and Paste Functionality in Electronic Health Records"(PDF). American Health Information Management Association. March 17, Archived from the original(PDF) on March 12, Retrieved April 23,
  10. ^What Web Users Copy to the Clipboard on a Website: A Case Study(PDF). 16th International Conference on Web Information Systems and Technologies (WEBIST ).
  11. ^An HCI Approach to Extractive Text Summarization: Selecting Key Sentences Based on User Copy Operations(PDF). 22nd International Conference (HCII ).
  12. ^Automatic Complex Word Identification Using Implicit Feedback From User Copy Operations(PDF). 21st International Conference on Web Information Systems Engineering (WISE ).

External links[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Cut,_copy,_and_paste

Copy and paste between devices from your Mac

With Universal Clipboard, you can copy text, images, photos, and videos on one Apple device and then paste the content on another Apple device. For example, you can copy a recipe from your Mac and paste it into a note on your nearby iPhone. Or copy a file from one Mac to paste in a folder on another Mac.

  • Copy on a device: Select the content you want to copy, then copy it. For example, on your Mac, press Command-C or choose Edit > Copy.

    The copied content is available to paste on your other devices only for a short time.

  • Paste on a device: Position the pointer where you want to paste the content, then paste it. For example, on your iPad, double tap, then choose Paste from the options.

Note: To use Universal Clipboard, your devices must meet Continuity system requirements. They must also have Wi-Fi, Bluetooth, and Handoff turned on in System Preferences (on your Mac) and in Settings (on your iOS and iPadOS devices). You must be signed in with the same Apple ID on all your devices.

Sours: https://support.apple.com/lv-lv/guide/mac-help/mchl/mac

And paste copy

Fancy Text Generator (𝓬𝓸𝓹𝔂 𝖆𝖓𝖉 𝓹𝓪𝓼𝓽𝓮)

Generating fancy text

So perhaps, you've generated some fancy text, and you're content that you can now copy and paste your fancy text in the comments section of funny cat videos, but perhaps you're wondering how it's even possible to change the font of your text? Is it some sort of hack? Are you copying and pasting an actual font?

Well, the answer is actually no - rather than generating fancy fonts, this converter creates fancy symbols. The explanation starts with unicode; an industry standard which creates the specification for thousands of different symbols and characters. All the characters that you see on your electronic devices, and printed in books, are likely specified by the unicode standard.

Unicode text

Amongst the hundreds of thousands of symbols which are in the unicode text specifications are certain characters which resemble, or are variations of the alphabet and other keyword symbols. For example, if we can take the phrase "thug life" and convert its characters into the fancy letters "𝖙𝖍𝖚𝖌 𝖑𝖎𝖋𝖊" which are a set of unicode symbols. These different sets of fancy text letters are scattered all throughout the unicode specification, and so to create a fancy text translator, it's just a matter of finding these sets of letters and symbols, and linking them to their normal alphabetical equivalents.

Unicode has a huge number of symbols, and so we're able to create other things like a wingdings translator too. Also if you're looking for messy text, or glitchy text, visit this creepy zalgo text generator (another translator on LingoJam).

Copy and paste

After generating your fancy text symbols, you can copy and paste the "fonts" to most websites and text processors. You could use it to generate a fancy Agario name (yep, weird text in agario is probably generated using a fancy text converter similar to this), to generate a creative-looking instagram, facebook, tumblr, or twitter post, for showing up n00bs on Steam, or just for sending messages full of beautiful text to your buddies.

The only exception is if your paste destination has a font which doesn't support some unicode characters. For example, you'll might find that some websites don't use a unicode font, or if they do, the font doesn't have all the characters required. In that case, you'll see a generic "box" in which was created when the browser tries to create a fancy letter. This doesn't mean there's an error with this translator, it just means the website's font doesn't support that character.

Mildly off topic, but you might also be interested in Facebook emojis - that's a massive searchable list of all the emojis that you can use in your Facebook posts and chat. And actually, I made an 🐌 Emoji Translator 🎲 which you might like.

If there's anything that I can do to improve this online fancy generator thing (e.g. by adding other font styles that you've found), then please let me know in the suggestions box! If you've found new copyable fonts that aren't in this generator, please share them below as well. Thanks!

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Sours: https://lingojam.com/FancyTextGenerator
Copy \u0026 Paste Videos And Earn $178 Per Video (Step by Step Tutorial - No YouTube)

How to copy and paste text in a document or another program

Updated: 04/12/ by Computer Hope

Copy and paste text

This page provides details on how you can copy and paste text or other data from one program or web page to another. We've also included keyboard shortcuts, tips, and areas where you can practice copying and pasting text.

Note

Keep in mind that when you copy, you're duplicating the text. If you want to remove text from one area and place it in another, see: How to cut and paste.

How to copy and paste text on a desktop or laptop computer

Copy 1

Copying text

Highlight the text you want to copy. For example, you could highlight a word, a line, a paragraph, or all the text in the document. Once highlighted, perform any of the steps below.

Right-click the selected text and select Copy.

- OR -

Click Edit from the top file menu in the program and then click Copy.

- OR -

Highlight the text and use the shortcut key combination+ or + on a PC or + on an Apple Mac.

Note

You must highlight or select something before it can be copied.

Paste

Pasting the text

Once you've completed the steps above, the text is moved into a temporary storage area, known as the clipboard. To paste that text, move the cursor to where you want to paste and perform any of the following steps.

Right-click where you want the text to appear and select Paste.

- OR -

Click Edit on the top file menu in the program, and then click Paste.

- OR-

Press the shortcut key combination + on a PC or + on an Apple Mac.

Tip

You can paste text in the clipboard as much as you want until something else is stored in it. Also, once something is placed into the clipboard, it can be copied into other documents and programs.

Note

If nothing is in the clipboard, nothing can be pasted; the Paste option will be grayed out. Something must be cut or copied before it can be pasted.

Practice copying and pasting text

Example of copying

Use the two text fields below to copy (+ or +) the text in the first box and pasting (+ or +) into the second. After copying and pasting the text, "Example copy text" will be in both boxes.

How to copy and paste text in a document

To copy and paste text in a document, such as a Microsoft Word document, follow the steps below.

  1. Highlight the text you want to copy.
  2. Use the shortcut key combination+ on a PC or + on a Mac to copy the text.
  3. Move the text cursor to where you want to paste the text.
  4. Press + on a PC or + on a Mac to paste the text.
Tip

Most programs also allow you to right-click with your mouse to copy and paste text.

Practice copying and pasting text

Animated example of copy and paste

Use the two text fields below to copy (+ or +) the text in the first box and paste it (+ or +) into the second. After copying and pasting the text, "Example copy text" is in both boxes.

What keyboard keys copy and paste?

The keyboard key shortcuts for copying and pasting all depends on the type of computer you're using. Below is a list of the most common types of computers with the shortcut key combinations for copy and paste. Memorizing these two keyboard shortcuts is very helpful as they are some of the most commonly-performed actions on a computer.

PC running Microsoft Windows or Linux

Copy = + or +
Paste = + or +

Apple Mac computer running macOS

Copy = +
Paste = +

Google Chrome computer

Copy = +
Paste = +

Apple iPhone and iPad with iOS

There are no keyboard shortcuts for iPhones and iPads. See our copy and paste text on an Apple iPhone and iPad steps on how to copy and paste on these devices.

Google Android phone and tablet

There are no keyboard shortcuts for Google Android devices. See our copy and paste text on an Android smartphone and tablet steps for help with copying and pasting on these devices.

Practice copying and pasting text

Copy and paste animation

Use the two text fields below to copy (+ or +) the text in the first box and pasting (+ or +) into the second. After copying and pasting the text, "Example copy text" is in both boxes.

Copy and paste text on an Apple iPhone and iPad

Note

These steps are only for the Apple iPad and iPhone. If you have an Apple desktop or laptop computer, see our desktop and laptop steps.

Copying text

iPhone copy

Double-tap (tap twice) your finger on any text. If successful a menu appears, tap your finger on Copy or Select.

Tip

You can tripple-tap (tap three times) on a word in a paragraph or sentence to select all text.

Tip

To copy more than the default selected text, press your finger on the left or right blue circle, and while pressing down move in the direction you want to select.

Pasting text

Tap once where you want to paste and then tap Paste. If you want to paste this text in a different app, open the other app before pasting the text.

Practice copying and pasting text

Using the two text fields below, try copying the text in the first field and pasting it into the second. After copying and pasting the text, "Example copy text" will be in both boxes.

Copy and paste text on a Chromebook

Copying text

For Chromebooks that have no mouse buttons, you can copy and paste text by following the steps below.

  1. Press down on the touchpad.
  2. While continuing to hold down the touchpad, drag your finger in the direction you want to copy text.
  3. Once the text is highlighted, tap two fingers on the touchpad to bring up the right-click menu and select Copy.

- OR -

  1. Highlight the text you want to copy.
  2. Perform the + keyboard shortcut.

Pasting text

  1. To paste text, move your cursor to where you want to paste.
  2. Right-click by placing two fingers on the touchpad.
  3. Select Paste from the drop-down menu that appears, or press +.

Practice copying and pasting text

Copy 3

Using the two text fields below, try copying (+) the text in the first box and pasting (+) into the second. After copying and pasting the text, "Example copy text" is in both boxes.

Copy and paste text on a Kindle

Unfortunately, there are no copy and paste options on a Kindle. However, you can Highlight text in any book, which is added to your highlights. After adding highlights, they that can be viewed online or copied from the Kindle to your computer. You can copy and paste any saved highlights using any of the steps mentioned above depending on the device you are using.

Sours: https://www.computerhope.com/issues/chhtm

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Rubber pears, which Nina had seen many times in the windows of pharmacies. On the edge of the table lay a tube with the inscription, Vaseline. "Nearby in a niche, not completely covered by a sliding screen, was visible an ordinary toilet, and at the other end.



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