Apple Menu

The Apple menu has been a feature in Apple's Mac OS since its inception. It is the first item on the left hand side of the menu bar. The Apple menu's role has changed throughout the release history of Mac OS, but the menu has always featured a version of the Apple logo.

Read more about Apple MenuSystem 6 and Earlier, System 7.0–9.2.2, Mac OS X

Other articles related to "apple, menu, apple menu":

System 7 - Version History
... This release was a bundle of 7.1 with AppleScript tools, QuickTime and Apple Open Collaboration Environment (AOCE) ... Apple joined the AIM alliance (Apple, IBM and Motorola) shortly after the release of System 7 in 1991, and started work on PowerPC-based machines that later became the ... featuring a progress bar A new interactive help system called Apple Guide A clock in the menu bar (based on the free "SuperClock" control panel by Steve ...
System 7 - Features
... System Folder, and accessible to the user from an alias in the Apple menu) ... The Apple menu (previously home only to desk accessories pulled from "DRVR" resources in the System file) now listed the contents of a folder ("Apple Menu ... The Application menu, a list of running applications formerly at the bottom of the Apple menu under MultiFinder, became its own menu on the right ...
Apple Menu - Mac OS X
... Mac OS X features a completely redesigned Apple menu ... System management functions from the Special menu have been merged into it ... The Apple menu was missing entirely from the Mac OS X Public Beta, replaced by a nonfunctional Apple logo in the center of the menu bar, but the menu was restored ...

Famous quotes containing the words menu and/or apple:

    The menu was stewed liver and rice, fricassee of bones, and shredded dog biscuit. The dinner was greatly appreciated; the guests ate until they could eat no more, and Elisha Dyer’s dachshund so overtaxed its capacities that it fell unconscious by its plate and had to be carried home.
    —For the State of Rhode Island, U.S. public relief program (1935-1943)

    No people require maxims so much as the American. The reason is obvious: the country is so vast, the people always going somewhere, from Oregon apple valley to boreal New England, that we do not know whether to be temperate orchards or sterile climate.
    Edward Dahlberg (1900–1977)