Enter any text in this web site and get it translated as big block characters in different styles.
Just need to click on the tabs on top for selecting style: Flip, Bold, Blocky, Bubble, etc.
TArty - Generate big artful text signs
Carty - Generate BIG text art signs
Google Search is geared up to return ‘hits’ that are the same as or similar to search terms. It has so much data that a list of “what I don’t want” rather than “what I do want” would be near infinite or useless. Search has only one exclusion operator (-) and that is mainly for text (ref) though it can be used to negate some other search options, such as site:...
It is done using block element characters that look like they spell another word:
█▬█ █ ▀█▀
It is actually an ASCII art with the following characters: █ ▬ ▀
It can't be used to spell all letters of the alphabet, but you can try. Other characters can help as well.
Here I just wrote the first part of your username: █ ╔╦╗
I gave up because the R is hard to ...
As Ben Collins writes in his Blog you can extract all letters and concatenate them in reverse order using an ArrayFormula:
Use =ArrayFormula(concatenate(MID(A1,LEN(A1)-ROW(INDIRECT("1:"&LEN(A1)))+1,1)) to reverse the content of A1.
This will not trigger your Google apps limits as easily as the script solution.
-> example sheet
In diving through the settings again looking for "keyboard shortcuts" options mentioned by w3dk, I found in "options > settings > message format" the option "Compose message in this format: HTML / Plain text" which was set to what seemed to be the default, "HTML".
Changing it to "Plain text" removes many text formatting features including indent & un-...
This is answered with respect to Outlook.com, not Outlook Web Access - sorry, my mistake!
This would seem to be a conflict on Mac OS X only.
On Windows, Ctrl+Left Arrow and Ctrl+Right Arrow are the standard keyboard shortcuts for moving forward/back one word (not Alt). And consequently hold together with Shift to make a selection. These work the same at ...
Sounds like the =SPLIT function would do what you need. Given that A1 contains the text 1 coffeeextradark 240gr, then
=SPLIT(A1, " ")
(notice the space between the quotation marks)
will split the text into three cells:
1 | coffeeextradark | 240gr
Here's what I wound up doing (though I would still love to see an in-place solution, by which I mean one that doesn't require the use of additional cells):
I created two additional tabs (worksheets). In the first I put =split(A!A1," "), which yielded a row of words, one per cell. I called that worksheet "split". In the second I put =if(not(regexmatch(text(...
the weekdays will always be abbreviated exactly as shown,
are the entire cell content (not part of a longer string) and
data is in ColumnA,
the following may serve:
with the insertion of other search strings to suit.
The way I fix it only in the live page is by adding a special tag to each Arabic post (for example tag arabic) then in theme CSS I add:
You can add that CSS line through your theme (most new theme settings have a page where you can add custom CSS).
For the WYSIWYG text editor, you can use this plugin:
You basically have two ways to add plain text:
Double click on the canvas (or hit Ctrl+Shift+X) to insert a non-linkable text block, and start typing
Insert the text symbol (from General menu), and start typing
Any element can also have text, or be replaced into a pure text element by Alt-dragging the text element onto the other element.
Do note that the ...
Google Mobilizer provides mobile-friendly version of most webpages. You can adapt this Google Mobilizer Bookmarklet that I wrote from myself to view just the text of web pages or adapt Chrome/Opera's search provider feature to make a URL open automatically with Google Mobilizer.
Google Mobilizer will not mobilize a page if the page is already a mobile page, ...
It depends what you mean by "text editor".
If you want an osx gmail client that has solid, wysiwyg editing capabilities (and a really nice user interface, try Sparrow. Google bought them, but it still seems well-supported enough.
If you meant a true plaintext editor, there are a ton, but I find both Byword and iaWriter to be minimal enough to kill ...
As Dillie-O mentioned, they intentionally prevent text selection. This is annoying for those of us who select text as we're reading.