Alarm Clock for Mac 14.0.1 Catalina Download New Version 2022

Alarm Clock for Mac 14.0.1 Catalina Download New Version 2022

Alarm Clock for Mac 14.0.1 , stopwatch and countdown timer 2022

Alarm Clock for Mac 14.0.1 is an awesome, free multiplatform program (also available for Windows), belonging to the category Productivity software with subcategory Clocks Alarms & Reminders.

With this application, you will be able to create alarms, setup timers and stopwatches, complete with recurrent intervals. It allows you to wake up to the sound of your iTunes music, with custom volume control made available.

For those familiar with desktop alarm software, Alarm Clock does not bring anything new. Stopwatches and timers integrate very well with the desktop as you can easily resize their windows and they are both transparent. Despite that, you cannot change the transparency level, trigger custom sound events or manage all alarms, timers and stopwatches in a separate window.

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One important Alarm Clock feature is the ability to create either one-time or repeating alarms. The application allows you to setup recurrent alarms for any day of the week. Most desktop clocks, however, offer recurrency for larger time intervals (weeks, months). Alarm Clock offers users a simple time management solution.

More about Alarm Clock

This program is available for users with the operating system Mac OS X and previous versions, and it is available in English, Spanish, and German. Its current version is 2.4.5 and was updated on 10/07/2007.

Alarm Clock is a slick program that takes up less space than many software in the category Productivity software. It’s a software frequently downloaded in United States, Turkey, and United Kingdom.

Since the program has been added to our selection of programs and apps in 2011, it has obtained 157,305 downloads, and last week it achieved 73 downloads.

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FULL SPECIFICATIONS

GENERAL

Publisher Robbie Hanson
Publisher web site http://robbiehanson.webhop.net/portfolio/
Release Date February 14, 2007
Date Added February 14, 2007
Version 2.4.2

CATEGORY

Category Utilities & Operating Systems
Subcategory System Utilities

OPERATING SYSTEMS

Operating Systems Mac/OS X 10.4
Additional Requirements Mac OS X 10.4

DOWNLOAD INFORMATION

File Size 1.66MB
File Name Alarm Clock (2.4.2).dmg

POPULARITY

Total Downloads 143,754
Downloads Last Week 47

PRICING

License Model Free
Limitations Not available
Price Free

 

Alarm Clock automatically detects all your music playlists from iTunes and enables you to use them as alarm sounds. This way you can wake up to your favorite music tracks. Easy Wake is a feature that makes the difference; you can have the morning alarm start with an initial low volume and build up to a higher one. The initial, final volumes are customizable as well as the scaling duration (initial to final volume).

There are certainly better desktop alarms available but if all you want is a great way to wake up in the morning, Alarm Clock will do the job quite nicely.

Alarm Clock Editor’s Review

Create alarms for your Mac with this handy utility.

One of the biggest things that people – me – do with their computers is keep track of their schedules. I know I’m pretty anal retentive about my calendar. I also know that I can often get lost in my writing when I’ve got a good topic I’m writing about. Its at times like this, that I’m glad that there are applications like Alarm Clock. It’s a Mac app that will help you remember key events and deadlines.

Alarm Clock is a menu item alarm clock for setting either one-time alarms or repeating alarms. Then choose anything in the iTunes library to wake to: songs, playlists, even podcasts. The application takes care of the rest, even waking the computer from sleep if needed.

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You can configure your snooze duration to the length you want. You can even increase/decrease your snooze time right from the alarm window. Plus, if you have an apple remote, you can hit snooze without getting out of bed. If waking up to blaring alarms in the morning isn’t your cup of tea, there’s an “easy wake” option that gradually increases the alarm volume over time. All of the settings are end user configurable.

  • App Pro’s: Easy to use, Free
  • App Con’s: Functionality is limited to alarms and a stopwatch

How to Set an Alarm on MacBook

Can you set an alarm on a Mac? The answer is yes, but not like you would on a smart phone. Smart phones come with a Clock app that allows you to set recurring alarms, while the Mac does not. However, there are a few different built-in and third-party options you can use to set an alarm on your MacBook.

Built-In Alarm Clock for Mac

Mac’s built-in Calendar app has a feature that allows you to set a one-time alarm clock. To set this alarm, click the “Calendar” icon in your Mac’s dock to launch Calendar and then click the “File” and “New Event” options in the top menu bar. Type a name for the alarm and press the “Return” key to create the event.

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Change the event date and time to when you want the alarm to activate. Click the “Alert” button, select “Custom” and then click “Message with sound.” Use the drop-down to select a sound and then click the drop-down for “minutes before” and change it to “At time of event.” Click “OK” to set the alarm. Make sure your Mac computer is turned on so that the alarm can go off at the set time.

Features Of Alarm Clock on Mac

  • Set recurring and static alarms.
  • Define an alarm clock style sleep pattern for your snooze button!
  • Calculate time between two dates.
  • Play a web radio station as an alarm.
  • Determine the time in another Time Zone.
  • Prioritize and organize your task list.
  • Built-in stopwatch.
  • Bultt-in kitchen timer.
  • Open a file or program.
  • Run a system shell command.
  • Play an iTunes playlist.
  • Wake your Mac from sleep.
  • Sleep, Restart, Shutdown or Logout.
  • Automatically send out e-mails.
  • Connect and disconnect your modem.
  • Much More……………/

Alarm Clock for Mac Torrent Technical Setup Details

  • Software Full Name: Alarm Clock Pro 11.0.6
  • Setup File Name: Alarm_Clock_Pro_11.0.6.dmg
  • Full Setup Size: 30 MB
  • Setup Type: Offline Installer / Full Standalone Setup
  • Latest Version Release Added On 10th April 2019

System Requirements For Alarm Clock for Mac

  • Operating System: Mac OS X 10.9 or later.
  • Machine: Apple Macbook
  • Memory (RAM): 1 GB of RAM required.
  • Hard Disk Space: 3 GB of free space required.
  • Processor: Intel Dual Core processor or later.

Use Reminders App

The built-in Reminders app on your MacBook is another option for setting an alarm. You can set reminder alarms to go off at specific times and specific locations. You could set an alarm reminder to begin writing that goes off when you get to your favorite coffee shop, for example. Reminder sounds aren’t as loud or continuous as Calendar alarms, however, so they are not recommended for use as a wake-up alarm.

Set a reminder alarm by opening the Reminders app. To do this, click the “Magnifying Glass” in the top right corner of your Mac, type in “Reminders” and click the “Return” key. Click the “+” button in the Reminders app and type in a name for your reminder. Click the “i” icon next to the reminder and check the box next to “On a Day.” Select the day and time for the reminder and click “Done” to save it.

Use Wake Up Time App

Although useful, the built-in alarm options with your Mac are limited. Wake Up Time is a free app available in the Mac App Store that enables you to set an alarm at a specific time and date that does not shut off until you hit the “Stop” button. The alarm works even if your Mac is muted but not if your Mac is turned off. Download the Wake Up Time app by clicking the “App Store” icon in the Mac’s dock and searching for the Wake Up Time app.

best alarm clock for mac os x

Click “Get” to download the app. Launch the downloaded app by clicking the magnifying glass in the upper right corner of your Mac’s screen and searching for Wake Up Time. Press the “Return” key to open the app. Select the “Alarm time” and “Sound” and then click the round button to set the alarm.

Use Online Alarm Clock

You don’t have to use the built-in options or install an app on your MacBook to set an alarm. Instead, you can use one of the many website-based options for setting timers and alarms. Onlineclock.net is a free website that allows you to set a same-day alarm and select the sound that is played.

You can also set timers, a countdown or use the stopwatch feature. E.ggtimer.com is another free option for setting alarm timers that play a sound on your MacBook. Setalarmclock.net allows you to set and name your alarms. All these options require your MacBook not to be muted, so make sure the sound is turned all the way up before using them.

It’s easy to get just about anything done on your Mac with Automator. Need to make sure you get up in the morning? Your Mac can help! In this tutorial I’ll show you how to use Automator to create a simple alarm clock and I’ll briefly explore System Preferences to ensure everything goes off without a hitch. It’s a pretty simple task to turn a Mac into an alarm clock, and I won’t even need any third-party applications to get the job done.

A Mac doesn’t make a very good alarm clock if it’s turned off when we’re asleep. Of course, if you leave your Mac on all the time, or at least overnight, you can skip this part.

I suggest, however, taking a look at what we do here and think about replicating an automated startup procedure on your Mac, even if you never plan on using it. If you, your partner, or your kids ever do inadvertently shut down or put your Mac to sleep at night or you suffer a temporary power failure, your Mac’s not going to be ready to wake you come morning.

To get started, open Energy Saver Preferences in System Preferences. In either the Battery or Power Adapter panes, it doesn’t matter which, click Schedule…

Looking at the first option, Start up or Wake. choose the days of the week that the Mac is to serve as an alarm clock, and whilst options are limited–It is not possible to select Monday, Tuesday, and Wednesday only, for example–this step is only turning your Mac on. We’ll create the actual alarm in the next step, so don’t worry too much about setting too narrow a range.

Tip: If you have an irregular schedule and don’t want to be woken on your off days, disable the Mac startup sound using a third-party utility, like Cocktail.

Choose a time for the Mac to start itself up, but don’t set it for the same time that you need to be woken. The Mac will need enough time to turn itself on and get running. For example, if I need to be up at 6:30 AM, then, I can set my Mac to start up ten minutes before that at 6:20 AM, giving it plenty of time to get going before it has to get me going. Adjust the times to suit your own requirements.

It’s worth noting you can also set your Mac to sleep, restart, and shutdown here, too. Just make sure your shutdown schedule, if you choose to set one, doesn’t interfere with the alarm we’re creating. When you’re all done, hit OK.

Now, head over to Users & Groups in System Preferences. Click Login Options at the bottom of the list of users, and then authenticate by clicking the Lock icon at the bottom of the window and entering the user password. It is possible to set the Automatic Login to the main user ID. This will prevent OS X from asking for a password before logging in, a password that can’t be entered when you’re still asleep.

Note: I’m running OS X 10.8 with Calendar, but everything I’m about to lay out can be accomplished in OS X 10.7 with iCal.

Open Automator (located in the Applications folder), then choose Calendar Alarm for my document type. This type of Automator workflow is triggered by an event in Calendar.

It is possible to make the Calendar Alarm do pretty much anything we want, but in this case, I want it to make a noise. In the left pane are all of the actions Automator can perform, but I’m only interested in a couple. The first is Find iTunes Items, and the easiest way to locate the action is to do a search for it. Once I’ve got the action I want, I drag it to the main workflow pane.

It is necessary to edit the action a bit, though. First, the aim is to have Automator find playlists, not tracks, so change that in the dropdown. Now, choose a playlist and enter its name in the field. If it’s a pretty uncommonly named playlist, you won’t have to enter the full name, but if you have a bunch of playlists that all look really similar, get specific. Check that the correct playlist was selected and everything worked out by hitting Run up top and then clicking Results to display the action’s output. If everything went according to plan, a single M3U playlist will be displayed.

That won’t get Automator to play any actual music, though, an essential component to waking my lazy bones up in the morning. One more action is required to do that. A quick search for Play iTunes Playlist should narrow the field. Drag the action into the main workflow pane. There’s nothing to change here, so it’s good to go. Hitting Run again should start the music playing.

Save the new workflow (File > Save…) and close Automator. When saved, though, Automator’s going to pop open Calendar and create an event. The time is not appropriate, and it’s not repeating, so the event isn’t a very good alarm as it stands. No problem; that can be fixed.

Automator already opened up Calendar, but the alarm event can be changed. To do this, locate the new event, which should have been scheduled for the current time and date. Double-clicking will display the details, and clicking Edit allows change to be made.

I’m interested in the time of day, so I’ll fix that first. I want to wake up at 6:30 AM, so change both the start and end times to reflect that.

Once that’s done, I need to set my alarm to repeat. I’m going straight to Custom…, because of the available options, the closest to fitting my needs is “Every day,” and I’m not over the moon about getting woken up at 6:30 in the morning on a Saturday. Here I can set the days of the week I need an alarm, and while I work Monday-Friday, if you have a non-traditional schedule, you can cherry-pick as need be.

After clicking Done, the alarm is repeated across my calendar. Every weekday morning at 6:30, Calendar will run the workflow and play the associated playlist.

Tip: You can give it a test by setting your alarm for just a few minutes in the future and waiting for iTunes to kick into gear.

In this tutorial, I used Automator and Calendar to create a customizable alarm for your Mac. I also delved into System Preferences to make sure your Mac is on when it’s time for your alarm to go off. These tools can go far beyond just a simple alarm, as there are tons of actions in Automator. With the help of its myriad actions and the scheduling tools in Calendar, you can set up your Mac to do just about anything you want, including running apps or opening specific files.

Alarm Clock is a simple program, but what it does, it does very well. This is key system functionality that I haven’t been able to find in this configuration in OS X, even with Reminders; and I’m glad that this app has found its way to my hard drive. I’m certain you’ll like the app as well. The price is certainly right.

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