VistaClock was designed to replace the build in Mac Clock. After installing VistaClock from the Mac App Store, use Launch Pad to start it. If you have your Mac Clock on, you will now have two clocks running.
You can disable Mac Clock by going to System Preferences... from the Apple Menu, selecting Date & Time | Clock and unchecking "Show date and time in the menu bar".
Now you can click on VistaClock and you will the calendar clock panel.
Now with VistaClock Version 1.5.5+, the week icon is on by default.
There should always be some thing running in the Mac Menu bar, but sometimes if you have too many things with icons Mac OS X will hide some of the items. Here a couple of ways to issue the application has started.
When the configuration file becomes corrupt, it can cause VistaClock to fail on launch. If this happens try the following to reset the configuration.
The standard way to uninstall any Mac app is to simply delete it from the Application folder.
Also for newer applications which are sandboxed, additional application files are located in ~/Library/Containers directory. These should also be removed. For example, if you want to remove DashLights you would do the following steps.
No, no it's not. VistaClock uses the IANA Time Zone Database. This database contains every timezone in the world. It's just a matter of finding it. The easiest way is to look for the GMT offset of the timezone you want. And then you search for that number in the list and find a city in your timezone that corresponds to it. For example, India has *one* timezone, GMT+5.5. Looking in the list delivers "Asia/Kolkata +5.5" which is indeed the correct timezone for all of India.
*** This is no longer needed with Sierra, just command click and drag the icon where you like. ***
If you want VistaClock to float to the right, you'll need to lauch it from the command line with a command argument. This only has to be done once and VistaClock will remember this setting on future launches.
If you want to reset it follow the same directions with the last argument being –F:0 instead.
There is a known issue with DashLight and older Macs that have upgraded OSs. For unknown reasons DashLights crashes when trying to recieve Battery status from the OS. This issue was reproduced on one test Mac. However after reinstalling the OS, the issue went away. To continue to use DashLights on your machine, we recommend disabling the Battery indicator from the command prompt.
If you want to try the Battery indicator on future releases, follow the same directions with the last argument being –B:0 instead.