SetDTPictureCM is a contextual menu and service utility to set, restore and find the desktop picture. The classic CM also remembers pictures previously set.
In particular it performs the following functions:
- Sets the desktop picture to the file you control click on in the Finder. The menu item's name is "Set Desktop Picture To"*
- Locates the current file that is serving as the desktop picture. This menu items always displays. The menu item's name is "Reveal Desktop Picture"
- Reverts to the last desktop picture. This menu item displays whenever this contextual menu was used to set the desktop picture. The menu item's name is "Reset Desktop Picture"
- The classic contextual menu keeps track of all files used by itself to set the desktop picture in a submenu labelled "Recent Desktop Pictures" Selecting an item from this submenu will set the desktop picture to that file. So it maintains a history of desktop pictures.
SetDTPictureCM is part of the Limit Point Software "Utilities Bundle." Visit the Utilities home page at: http://www.limit-point.com/Utilities.html for a list of all the software available. Updates are always free, and new products always included.
*Limit Point Software is aware that Mac OS X 10.6 has a similar service named "Set Desktop Picture." However not everyone is using 10.6, and moreover, this service performs two other services.
What is new in this release:
- The contextual menu has been ported to Snow Leopard. All functionality has been implemented as a service application. Install SetDTPictureService in your Applications folder, optionally adding it to your Login Items for your account. When selected in Services Preferences you will see the menu items "Set Desktop Picture To," "Reveal Desktop Picture" and "Reset Desktop Picture" when a selection is made in the Finder. It will appear as a menu items in the Finder's Services menu, and as a menu items in the Finder's contextual menu "Services" submenu.
- The System Preference pane, for entering permanent passwords, has been upgraded to 64-bit so that the System Preferences does not need to re-launch in 32 bit mode to load it.