You probably call this the "Apple Key", but it's officially called the Command Key and it is located near your spacebar. It is used on a Mac much like the control key is used on Microsoft Windows®; example: control-c on Windows copies and on a Mac we use command-c; control-v pastes on Windows and command-v pastes on Mac OS.
The Option Key is located near the Command Key and is sometimes called the ALT key. This key can frustrate a Windows user, as it doesn't work as a Windows ALT key does (you'll often use the Command Key on Mac where ALT is used in Windows), such as when tabbing through open applications: on Windows it's ALT-Tab, on a Mac it's Command-Tab.
The Control Key is located near the Command Key and has special funtions on a Mac (see "Right Clicking" below).
Exiting A Bad Program
On Windows, Alt+F4 will quickly terminate a program.
On Mac OS, Command+Q will quickly terminate a program.
The "3-Finger Salute"
On Windows, when a program stops behaving properly, you can press Control+Alt+Delete to invoke the Task Manager to make an application stop.
On Mac OS, you can accomplish the same thing by pressing Command+Option+Escape; this invokes the Force Quit menu and you can make applications stop.
Sometimes you need to right click. On most computers it's easy, as they come with a two-button mouse. On Mac OS, you typically find a single-button mouse.
You can plug a two-button mouse in to a Mac and it will work. The reason is because two-button mice work on Unix and Mac OS is a Unix variant that uses parts from FreeBSD's and NetBSD's implementation of Unix.
You can also "right click" on a Mac with a single button mouse. To do so, you can do either of the following:
Press and hold the Control Key while clicking.
(This one only works if you have a Mac with a touchpad - usually a laptop) place two fingers on the touchpad while clicking.
This tutorial aids a teacher in the following Math grade level expectations:
0606.3.6 Understand and use the Cartesian coordinate system.
Displaying a grid in Inspire is pretty easy. Go to the Property Broswer and under the grid option, set the visible option to True.
You can even using the grid designer to make a fancier, more precise grid. But what if you need a coordinate plane in a hurry?
I went ahead and designed this coordinate plane in the GIMP and have embedded it in this flipchart: