Macinstein Adds New Services

Macinstein has added two new services to their Web site. Mac Jobs is a database containing a listing of, cleverly enough, Mac oriented jobs. The Shortcuts section includes a comprehensive list of keystroke shortcuts for a variety of popular applications. According to Macinstein:

In addition to the collection of services already on, Mac Jobs and Shortcuts are being added to the list.

Mac Jobs is a database we have been working on for a while. We noticed that the few services allowing jobs to be listed in a Mac only atmosphere had gone by the wayside and a couple others simply didnit get used. Since our site is heavily trafficked for our other Mac services, we thought people with Mac oriented talent could look for job openings that would suit their skills. Some companies that we gave advanced notice to about the job search we were creating, including Apple Computers, Inc. have posted job listings in advance. We thank them for their cooperation and hope that this new service will help them fill their positions as well as allow some of our visitors to find the Mac related jobs they are looking for. We are launching this with just a few jobs listed and based on the positive reaction we received from those that were given a few daysi notice, we anticipate that its public debut will bring more job listings. As always, with major services on Macinstein, the latest job listings will be displayed on our entry page.

Currently, companies can sign up to post jobs and visitors can search for jobs or view lists by job type or by state. As always, this service is free to all, those posting obs and those searching for a Mac job.

Shortcuts offers a complete list of hot keys for the most popular Macintosh applications - Eudora, Excel, Flash, Illustrator, Internet Explorer, Netscape, Photoshop, Quark and Word. The visitors who utilize the Magic Command Key and Magic Option Key sections of our site have begged for us to put together a list of key commands for the most popular Mac applications and that is exactly what this is.

You can find more information at the Macinstein Web site.