This is located on the ten key number pad on desktop computers and next to the "Command" key to the right of the space bar on laptops. As your script becomes more complex, a bit of organization is in order.
This document is no longer being updated.
For the latest information about Apple SDKs, visit the documentation website. This document is a guide to the AppleScript language—its lexical conventions, syntax, keywords, and other elements. It is intended primarily for use with AppleScript 2. A script created with AppleScript 2.
Descriptions and examples for the terms in this document have been tested with AppleScript 2. Except for terms that are noted as being new in Leopard, most descriptions and examples work with previous system versions, but have not been tested against all of them.
AppleScript is a scripting language created by Apple. It allows users to directly control scriptable Macintosh applications, as well as parts of macOS itself. You can create scripts—sets of written instructions—to automate repetitive tasks, combine features from multiple scriptable applications, and create complex workflows.
Apple also provides the Automator application, which allows users to automate common tasks by hooking together ready-made actions in a graphical environment. For more information, see Automator Documentation.
A scriptable application is one that can be controlled by a script. For AppleScript, that means being responsive to interapplication messages, called Apple events, sent when a script command targets the application.
Apple events can also be sent directly from other applications and macOS. AppleScript itself provides a very small number of commands, but it provides a framework into which you can plug many task-specific commands—those provided by scriptable applications and scriptable parts of macOS.
Who Should Read This Document? You should use this document if you write or modify AppleScript scripts, or if you create scriptable applications and need to know how scripts should work.
Organization of This Document This guide describes the AppleScript language in a series of chapters and appendixes. The first five chapters introduce components of the language and basic concepts for using it, then provide additional overview on working with script objects and handler routines: AppleScript Lexical Conventions describes the characters, symbols, keywords, and other language elements that make up statements in an AppleScript script.
AppleScript Fundamentals describes basic concepts that underly the terminology and rules covered in the rest of this guide. Variables and Properties describes common issues in working with variables and properties, including how to declare them and how AppleScript interprets their scope. Script Objects describes how to define, initialize, send commands to, and use inheritance with script objects.
About Handlers provides information on using handlers a type of function available in AppleScript to factor and reuse code. The following chapters provide reference for the AppleScript Language: Class Reference describes the classes AppleScript defines for common objects used in scripts.
Commands Reference describes the commands that are available to any script. Reference Forms describes the syntax for specifying an object or group of objects in an application or other container.
Operators Reference provides a list of the operators AppleScript supports and the rules for using them, along with sections that provide additional detail for commonly used operators.
Control Statements Reference describes statements that control when and how other statements are executed. It covers standard conditional statements, as well as statements used in error handling and other operations.
Handler Reference shows the syntax for defining and calling handlers and describes other statements you use with handlers. The following chapter describes an AppleScript-related feature of macOS: Folder Actions Reference describes how you can write and attach script handlers to specific folders, such that the handlers are invoked when the folders are modified.
The following appendixes provide additional information about the AppleScript language and how to work with errors in scripts: AppleScript Keywords lists the keywords of the AppleScript language, provides a brief description for each, and points to related information. Error Numbers and Error Messages describes error numbers and error messages you may see in working with AppleScript scripts.
Working with Errors provides detailed examples of handling errors with try Statements and error Statements. Libraries using Load Script describes how to save libraries of handlers and access them from other scripts.
Unsupported Terms lists terms that are no longer supported in AppleScript.At Express Scripts, our commitment to diversity and inclusion is fueled by the passion and unique abilities of our 27, employees — a mosaic of talent that enriches our culture and ultimately helps us better serve our patients.
Let's translate the code. Translated into English, the if statement above says: "Hey browser, if the condition in the round brackets is true, execute the commands between those odd curly braces. FADE IN: INT. DINING HALL - SARAH SIDDONS SOCIETY - NIGHT It is not a large room and jammed with tables, mostly for four but some for six and eight.
A long table of honor, for abo. Apple Pay on the Web. Give customers an easy and secure way to make purchases in Safari 10 or later. Apple Pay allows customers to quickly pay without entering payment, shipping, or contact information on supported websites from their Mac, iPhone, or iPad.
You can record actions you perform on your Mac, using AppleScript compatible apps, or you can write them from scratch. To get an idea of how recording scripts works, launch Script Editor and. Apple describes AppleScript as "an English-like language used to write script files that automate the actions of the computer and the applications that run on it." I'd add that AppleScript is the easiest scripting language to learn, because it's so similar to English and it's very easy to understand.