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A Note On Notes

You can also quickly access Notes from Control Center. Go to Settings > Control Center, and add Notes. Then open Control Center and tap Notes to create a note. Or, just ask Siri to "Start a new note."

A note on notes

Pin your favorite or most important notes to make them easier to find. To pin a note, swipe right over the note, then release. Or go to the note, tap the More button , then tap the Pin button . To unpin a note, swipe right over the note again.

To add something from another app, like a location or website, tap the Share button in the app that you want to share from. Tap the Notes app, then select the note that you want to add an attachment to, then tap Save.

To add a photo or video, tap in a note, then tap the Camera button . Tap Take Photo or Video to create a new photo or video, or Choose Photo or Video to add an existing one. Tap Use Photo or Use Video, or tap Add to add an existing one. You can also scan documents and add them to your notes.

You can also search for attachments. While you're in a Notes list, tap the More button , then tap View Attachments. To go to the note with the attachment, touch and hold the thumbnail of the attachment, then tap Show in Note.

You can use an Apple Pencil with a compatible iPad to create an instant note from the Lock Screen or pick up where you left off on your last note. To change these settings, go to Settings > Notes, tap Access Notes from the Lock Screen, and choose an option.

The Notes app lets you lock any note that you want to keep private from anyone else that might use your device. Depending on your device, you can use Face ID, Touch ID, along with a password to lock and unlock your notes.

Beginning in iOS 16, you have two options to lock your notes. You can lock notes with your iPhone passcode. Or, you can create a unique password only for Notes. Both options keep your information secure with end-to-end encryption for iCloud accounts.

If you use your iPhone passcode, you don't have to create and remember a separate password. If you access your iCloud notes on more than one Apple device, use the passcode or login password for that device to unlock those notes.

If you use a unique password for Notes, there is no way to access your locked notes if you forget the password. If you forget this password, you can reset your notes password and use your new password to lock other notes. If you access your iCloud notes on more than one Apple device, use the same notes password to lock and unlock all of them.

Your locked notes stay open for several minutes, making it easy for you to jump to another note, copy and paste information from other apps, and more. If you close the Notes app or your device goes to sleep, the note locks again.

You can only lock notes on your device and notes in iCloud. You can't lock notes that have tags, PDFs, audio, video, Keynote, Pages, Numbers documents, or notes that use IMAP to sync with accounts, like Yahoo, Gmail, and Hotmail. You also can't password protect notes that you share with someone else. If you want to stop sharing a note, open the note, tap the Add People button , then tap Manage Shared Note > Stop Sharing.

  • Switch from your notes password to your iPhone passcode Make sure that iCloud Keychain is on. To use your device passcode for locked notes, you must turn on iCloud Keychain.

  • In the Settings app, tap Notes.

  • Tap Password.

  • Select Use Device Passcode.

  • Use Face ID or Touch ID, or enter your previous notes password.

  • Enter your iPhone passcode.

  • Tap OK. All your locked notes that used your most recent notes password are now updated to use your device passcode.

If you choose to use your device passcode to lock notes but later remove your passcode from the device, you can still access the notes you locked with your passcode.

If you have multiple notes passwords, you won't be able to tell which password you should use when you look at your Notes list. When you open a note locked by an old notes password but you enter your current password, you'll see an alert that you entered the wrong password with a hint for your old password. If you enter the correct old password, you get the option to update that note's password to your current one.

One example of a promissory note is a corporate credit promissory note. For this type of promissory note, a company will be typically seeking a short-term loan. In the case of a growing startup that is low on cash as it expands its operations, terms of the agreement could follow that the company pays back the loan once its accounts receivable are collected.

A promissory note can be advantageous when an entity is unable to find a loan from a traditional lender, such as a bank. However, promissory notes can be much riskier because the lender does not have the means and scale of resources found within financial institutions. At the same time, legal issues could arise for both the issuer and payee in the event of default. Because of this, getting a promissory note notarized can be important.

You can use order notes to collect special instructions from customers about how to prepare and deliver an order. Most free Shopify themes let you activate an order notes text box on your cart page. The Simple theme does not support order notes.

Cart attributes are different from order notes and line item properties. Order notes, which are available in every free Shopify theme, let you capture special instructions on how to prepare and deliver an order. Line item properties are used to record customization information about specific products in an order. Line item properties are specified directly on the product page.

If your theme doesn't have an order notes setting in Theme settings, then look for the setting in the Cart or Cart settings section on your Cart page.

Editorialnotes are brief comments or annotations for yourself or other contributors.In Galley and Story views, all notes are displayed inline (withinthe text), and the content of the note is displayed between notebookends . InLayout view, each note is indicated by a note anchor . Thecontent of the note is displayed in the Notes panel and can be color-codedfor each user.

Youcan assign keyboard shortcuts to convert a word, line, paragraph,or story to a note. Choose Edit > Keyboard Shortcuts,and then choose Notes Menu from the Product Area menu. Add a shortcutto the command, and then click OK.

Ifyou select only a portion of the note contents when you convertthe contents to text, the original note will be divided into twoseparate notes, and the portion of the note contents that is convertedto text will appear between the two new notes.

Whenyou navigate through notes, the active text insertion point movesfrom the current note anchor to the anchor of the next or previousnote. When navigating between notes in Layout view, click the Goto Note Anchor button toview the note anchor associated with the note displayed in the Notespanel.

Whenexpanded, the content of the note appears between the bookends.As you enter the content of the note, the bookends move apart toaccommodate the text. You can collapse the bookends to hide thecontent of the note.

Whenyou print an InCopy document, you can print any notes that are included inthe document at the same time. You can also export notes from InCopyas PDF annotations. However, notes in tables are not exported asPDF annotations.

Preferences settings let you set the color fornote anchors, bookends, and backgrounds when inline in the Galleyand Story views. You can also choose to display note info as a tooltip, as well as choose whether to include note content in Find/Changeoperations and spell checking in the Galley and Story views.

In Layout view, you cannot use the Find/Changeand Spell Check commands to search for the contents of notes, regardlessof the settings in the Preferences dialog box. However, Change Alldoes edit the contents of notes.

The term note can be used in both generic and specific senses: one might say either "the piece 'Happy Birthday to You' begins with two notes having the same pitch", or "the piece begins with two repetitions of the same note". In the former case, one uses note to refer to a specific musical event; in the latter, one uses the term to refer to a class of events sharing the same pitch. (See also: Key signature names and translations.)

Two notes with fundamental frequencies in a ratio equal to any integer power of two (e.g., half, twice, or four times) are perceived as very similar. Because of that, all notes with these kinds of relations can be grouped under the same pitch class.

The following chart lists the names used in different countries for the 12 notes of a chromatic scale built on C. The corresponding symbols are shown within parenthesis. Differences between German and English notation are highlighted in bold typeface. Although the English and Dutch names are different, the corresponding symbols are identical.

A written note can also have a note value, a code that determines the note's relative duration. In order of halving duration, they are: double note (breve); whole note (semibreve); half note (minim); quarter note (crotchet); eighth note (quaver); sixteenth note (semiquaver); thirty-second note (demisemiquaver), sixty-fourth note (hemidemisemiquaver), and hundred twenty-eighth note.

In a score, each note is assigned a specific vertical position on a staff position (a line or space) on the staff, as determined by the clef. Each line or space is assigned a note name. These names are memorized by musicians and allow them to know at a glance the proper pitch to play on their instruments.

Music can be composed of notes at any arbitrary physical frequency. Since the physical causes of music are vibrations, they are often measured in hertz (Hz), with 1 Hz meaning one vibration per second. For historical and other reasons, especially in Western music, only twelve notes of fixed frequencies are used. These fixed frequencies are mathematically related to each other, and are defined around the central note, A4. The current "standard pitch" or modern "concert pitch" for this note is 440 Hz, although this varies in actual practice (see History of pitch standards). 350c69d7ab


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