Echo version 1.1.3 build 128
FIXED: Fixed a bug that would cause use count to be unnecessarily incremented in some situations,. e.g. when capturing duplicate clips.more →
Echo version 1.1.2 build 126
This release fixes important bugs. Please download and install this release, especially if you are using version 1.1.1 (published February 21).
FIXED: A significant bug that would cause loss of certain clips when Echo performed database maintenance. This bug affected only certain installations, but was quite severe when it occurred.
FIXED: Minor change to allow Echo to paste clips into certain applications with non-standard windows that do not automatically regain focus (e.g. Stickes). Echo should ...more →
That last history entry was really opaque, so here’s the essence:
Keyboard shortcut to toggle the option to keep Echo always on top of other windows: Ctrl+Y.
Global hotkey to connect/disconnect from clipboard: Shift+Win+]. Disabled by default.
If you typically keep Echo open and on-top of other windows (rather than hidden in the tray), you may like the new option at Preferences -> Pasting clips -> FinalWindowAction. If you set it to waRestore, Echo will restore itself after it has minimized in order ...more →
Echo version 1.1.1 build 122
ADDED: Keyboard shortcut to toggle the option to keep Echo always on top of other windows: Ctrl+Y.
ADDED: Global hotkey to connect/disconnect from clipboard. By default this hotkey is disabled. The default hotkey is Shift+Win+] and it can be changed in Preferences -> Keyboard ->ConnectHotkeyKey and ConnectHotkeyModifier. To enable the hotkey, set UseConnectHotkey to True.
ADDED: An option to control what happens after Echo hides itself and pastes a clip into the active window: Preferences -> Pasting ...more →
ActiveHotkeys does not list common keyboard shortcuts such as Ctrl+C (Copy), Ctrl+V (paste), Alt+F4 (Exit app) and many other similar combinations. This is because they are not system-wide hotkeys. Instead, each application uses them internally (or does not, at its discretion).
ActiveHotkeys detects only global hotkeys, which certain applications register in Windows for their own use. Typically they are used to activate an application when it is minimized or hidden, or to perform other actions without having to bring the application ...more →
Short version: not possible at all, sorry!
Long version: Windows does not make that information available. When an application registers a hotkey, Windows keeps track of the hotkey and the application internally. However, there is no way to ask Windows about that data. The only way to figure out which application a particular hotkey belongs to is to exit one application at a time and see which hotkeys become available after that application was closed.
The only thing ActiveHotkeys could do here ...more →