Command P For Mac


These key combinations apply only to Mac computers with an Intel processor.

To use any of these key combinations, press and hold the keys immediately after pressing the power button to turn on your Mac, or after your Mac begins to restart. Keep holding until the described behavior occurs.

The Command (cmd) key works in a similar way to the Control key on a PC. On a Mac you use the Command key where on a PC you would use Control (or Ctrl).

Command P For Mac Shortcut

Mac OSX Server Command-Line Administration For Version 10.3 or Later 034-2454Cvr 10/15/03 11:47 AM Page 1. Mac 101: Use Command-P to print and other useful Finder keyboard shortcuts 05.28.14 View. How to tell how much space your trash is using in OS X 05.01.14 View. Running Linux on your Mac: 2013. Close out of System Preferences, you’re ready to test the new PDF saving keystroke which is going to be Command+P+P (hold down Command while hitting the P key twice) Make a “Save as PDF” Keyboard Shortcut in Mac OS X. In macOS Sierra, OS X El Capitan, and before, you can use the following trick to make a Save as PDF keystroke on the Mac.

  • Command (⌘)-R: Start up from the built-in macOS Recovery system. Or use Option-Command-R or Shift-Option-Command-R to start up from macOS Recovery over the Internet. macOS Recovery installs different versions of macOS, depending on the key combination you use while starting up. If your Mac is using a firmware password, you're prompted to enter the password.
  • Option (⌥) or Alt: Start up to Startup Manager, which allows you to choose other available startup disks or volumes. If your Mac is using a firmware password, you're prompted to enter the password.
  • Option-Command-P-R:Reset NVRAM or PRAM. If your Mac is using a firmware password, it ignores this key combination or starts up from macOS Recovery.
  • Shift (⇧): Start up in safe mode. Disabled when using a firmware password.
  • D: Start up to the Apple Diagnostics utility. Or use Option-Dto start up to this utility over the Internet. Disabled when using a firmware password.
  • N: Start up from a NetBoot server, if your Mac supports network startup volumes. To use the default boot image on the server, hold down Option-N instead. Disabled when using a firmware password.
  • Command-S: Start up in single-user mode. Disabled in macOS Mojave or later, or when using a firmware password.
  • T: Start up in target disk mode. Disabled when using a firmware password.
  • Command-V: Start up in verbose mode. Disabled when using a firmware password.
  • Eject (⏏) or F12 or mouse button or trackpad button: Eject removable media, such as an optical disc. Disabled when using a firmware password.

If a key combination doesn't work

If a key combination doesn't work at startup, one of these these solutions might help:

  • Press and hold all keys in the combination together, not one at a time.
  • Shut down your Mac. Then press the power button to turn on your Mac. Then press and hold the keys as your Mac starts up.
  • Wait a few seconds before pressing the keys, to give your Mac more time to recognize the keyboard as it starts up. Some keyboards have a light that flashes briefly at startup, indicating that the keyboard is recognized and ready for use.
  • If you're using a wireless keyboard, plug it into your Mac, if possible. Or use your built-in keyboard or a wired keyboard. If you're using a keyboard made for a PC, such as a keyboard with a Windows logo, try a keyboard made for Mac.
  • If you're using Boot Camp to start up from Microsoft Windows, set Startup Disk preferences to start up from macOS instead. Then shut down or restart and try again.

Race course info the place to win systems. Remember that some key combinations are disabled when your Mac is using a firmware password.

Learn more

  • Learn what to do if your Mac doesn't turn on.
  • Learn about Mac keyboard shortcuts that you can use after your Mac has started up.

CommandBox is a standalone, native tool for Windows, Mac, and Linux that will provide you with a Command Line Interface (CLI) for developer productivity, tool interaction, package management, embedded CFML server, application scaffolding, and some sweet ASCII art. It seamlessly integrates to work with any of our *Box products but it is also open for extensibility for any ColdFusion (CFML) project as it is also written in ColdFusion (CFML) using our concepts of CommandBox Commands. It tightly integrates with our contribution community; ForgeBox, so developers can share modules world-wide.

Built-in help is completely integrated for every command, so you can always know how to work with CommandBox. You can pop open a CommandBox shell in your terminal window and manually type commands, or even automate things externally via the CommandBox binary box with your OS's native shell and create awesome command recipes for automation, building, deploying, you name it!

Package Management

CommandBox also functions as a package management tool which integrates seamlessly with ForgeBox, our community of ColdFusion (CFML) projects, but can also integrate with git,svn,http, ftp and many more code endpoints. We have created a package descriptor we lovingly call box.json which describes your package, dependencies, dev dependencies, ForgeBox data and can also be used as a settings descriptor for CommandBox commands. Any project that contains a box.json in its root can be installed by CommandBox with a simple command: box install {package}. CommandBox will be smart enough to determine package dependencies, local artifact tracking and much more. You can even initialize a CommandBox package using: box init and get cooking with CommandBox packages.

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Command For Machine Name

Sample box.json

Application Scaffolding

CommandBox has a plethora (Yes, I said Plethora) of commands for quickly building out ColdBox/CommandBox/TestBox applications. Create a new ColdBox app with a simple command:coldbox create app, add a handler with coldbox create handler MyHandler. You can even get actions added to it, views created, and BDD integration tests stubbed out at the same time. This can bring new productivity for people who like to live on the command line and especially for those who want to be able to automate workflows. Check it out yourself, type coldbox create help and see all the creation helpers available.

Embedded Server

One of the cool things CommandBox brings to the table is the ability to spin up an ad hoc, lightweight, ColdFusion (CFML) server (Lucee or Adobe ColdFusion) in any directory from the command line. Simply change your working directory to the root of your app, type server start and a super-fast server spins up on a new port running your code. When you're done type server stop from that directory or use the little icon that's showed up in your system tray. You can even get the server's logs, status and much more.

Command For Mac Lookup

Extensible Via ColdFusion (CFML)

Command P Mac

So one of the most interesting things about CommandBox is that the actual commands are written in ColdFusion (CFML) itself! CommandBox is small, lightweight, integrated at the operating system level, but actually running on CFML powered by WireBox. This means you will can extend it with your own commands that do cool stuff for any framework, or automate repetitive tasks you're tired of doing every day.

Sample CommandBox Command:

You can download CommandBox for any flavor of operating system shown below:

No JRE Included

The following downloads do not include a Java Runtime.

With JRE Included

The following downloads include a Java Runtime.


The following installations are supported:

  • Windows exe
  • Mac/Linux executable binary
  • Manual installation
  • Homebrew (for Mac)
  • Linux (Redhat)
  • Linux (Debian)
  • Linux Yum
  • Linux APT

Read up on each of these methods here in our installation docs.


Below you can find all the print books you can purchase about CommandBox. You can also find them available in print and kindle format via Amazon and Amazon Kindle Store in your location around the world.

  • Command Line for ColdFusion (CFML)
  • Operation System integration for executing commands
  • Ability to create and execute commands built using ColdFusion (CFML)
  • ForgeBox integration for cloud package management and installations
  • ColdBox Platform, TestBox, and CommandBox CMS Integrations
  • Integrated servlet server with rewrite capabilities
  • Ability to create command recipes and execution
  • REPL (Read-Evaluate-Print-Loop) console for immediate ColdFusion (CFML) interaction
  • Ability to interact with user via CLI and create workflows and installers
  • Ability to execute workflows and tasks
  • Built-in Help system

Command For Macbook

CommandBox also provides an official Docker image, which allows you to leverage its capability to orchestrate live servers in multi-tier deployments. Since, CommandBox allows you to configure your entire CFML engine environment from a single file in the root of your project, packaging or mounting your CFML application in to a running CommandBox image container allows you to stand up your application in Docker containers in a matter of seconds.

Command P For Mac Os

To stand up an image for testing purposes, simply run:

This will start up a test instance of the image which should give you a 'Commandbox is Up and Running on Docker!' page when you navigate to your container URL.