If you have been reading my blog for some time now, you know that I am a huge fan of Apple’s Split Calendar app, and its ability to generate a tree based on dates in your Apple calendar.
So I was excited to see that Apple had released the first beta version of Split Calendar 2.0, a free tool that can help you create a tree out of your Apple calendars using the date tree feature.
Apple Split Calendar has a simple interface that allows you to create a split tree out, and then click on the calendar date to view the tree.
You can choose a date range to view, and a date filter to restrict the view to the date range.
The date filter lets you choose from a variety of dates that span from January 1st, 2020 through June 30th, 2020.
The split tree tool is a very powerful tool for creating a tree, but it does have a few caveats.
First, it only works with Apple’s calendar apps.
Second, the tree generated by Split Calendar is only as good as the date filter that was used to select dates.
This means that you can’t use Split Calendar to generate tree based off dates from the Google Calendar app.
Lastly, Split Calendar only works for the Apple calendar apps that have the date selector function enabled.
So if you have used Apple Split Calendar, you will have to go through the same steps to generate your tree.
To do this, you’ll need to install a custom version of Apple SplitCalendar.
This is where Apple Split Calendars newest beta version comes in.
Now, Split Calendar 2.1 is available for download on the Mac App Store.
Here’s the download link for the new version: AppleSplitCalendar 2,1 for Mac | Apple Splitcalendar for Mac 2.4.0 | Mac Appstore download link Once you’ve downloaded the new beta version, you can open Split Calendar and click the date dropdown to choose which date range you want to generate the tree out.
You’ll be asked to enter a date and date range, and the date filters that you choose will control the filter that will be used to view your tree in the split tree app.
The tree generated from Split Calendar looks very similar to the one that Apple created for its calendar apps, and it works great.
I can’t imagine any of you that have already downloaded the Apple Split calendar apps are going to find anything wrong with the app, but if you are, you should take a moment to review the details and make sure that Split Calendar for Mac can handle the changes that Apple has made to its calendar app.
The new Split Calendar will work with any Apple calendar app that supports date selector, including Google Calendar, iCal, Outlook, and Apple’s own Calendar.
I can’t wait to see what other features Split Calendar can bring to Apple’s calendars.