Facebook Shops + macOS Calendar Integrations

Syncing Facebook Shops with macOS Calendar is currently on our roadmap. Leave your email address and we’ll keep you up-to-date with new product releases and inform you when you can start syncing.

About Facebook Shops

Facebook Shops is a Facebook application that allows Facebook users to open their own online store within Facebook. With over a billion users, you'll reach more customers in a matter of minutes than you can on your own!

About macOS Calendar

macOS calendar is the free calendar app in macOS. This application enables you to quickly and easily create and manage events.

macOS Calendar Integrations
macOS Calendar Alternatives

Looking for the macOS Calendar Alternatives? Here is the list of top macOS Calendar Alternatives

  • Google Calendar Google Calendar
  • Microsoft Outlook Microsoft Outlook
Connect Facebook Shops + macOS Calendar in easier way

It's easy to connect Facebook Shops + macOS Calendar without coding knowledge. Start creating your own business flow.

  • Event Start

    Triggers whenever a new attachment is received (trigger is initiated once per attachment).

  • New Event Trigger

    Triggers whenever a new attachment is received (trigger is initiated once per attachment).

  • Create New Event

    Create Event

How Facebook Shops & macOS Calendar Integrations Work

  1. Step 1: Choose Facebook Shops as a trigger app and authenticate it on Appy Pie Connect.

    (30 seconds)

  2. Step 2: Select "Trigger" from the Triggers List.

    (10 seconds)

  3. Step 3: Pick macOS Calendar as an action app and authenticate.

    (30 seconds)

  4. Step 4: Select a resulting action from the Action List.

    (10 seconds)

  5. Step 5: Select the data you want to send from Facebook Shops to macOS Calendar.

    (2 minutes)

  6. Your Connect is ready! It's time to start enjoying the benefits of workflow automation.

Integration of Facebook Shops and macOS Calendar

Facebook Shops?

  • macOS Calendar?
  • Integration of Facebook Shops and macOS Calendar
  • Benefits of Integration of Facebook Shops and macOS Calendar
  • Conclusion

  • Summary
  • Future Directions and Implications
    • Locate the point of view, or perspective, from which you will write your article. If you are writing an expository article, this will become clear as you conduct research (see Chapter 5, “Research” for more information. However, if you are writing a persuasive article, you will need to choose your position. Consider the fplowing questions when selecting a stance for your article:
    • Is the issue one that is debatable, or do you support only one side of the issue?
    • Are there two sides to the issue? How are they different?
    • Are there three or more sides to the issue? What are they?
    • Are you trying to persuade readers to accept your opinion after reading the article? Or are you trying to explore the topic and leave it up to the reader to decide what he or she thinks about the issue?
    • What evidence would most effectively support your point of view?
    • Brainstorm ideas about the main points you want to make in your article. You may include more than one in your final article, but listing them at this stage can help you organize your thoughts. Review the outline in step 2 to determine how many main points your article should include. Be sure to include any details, examples, or explanations that support each main point.
    • Develop a thesis statement. A thesis statement is a declarative sentence that clearly states your position on the topic. It should be specific enough so that the reader knows what you will discuss in your article. The thesis statement should also be broad enough so that it is not too narrow or specific to your particular situation. For example, if you were writing a paper on whether high schop students should have to take a foreign language class, here are two possible thesis statements:

  • High schop students should be required to take a foreign language course because students who speak other languages are more successful and better prepared for cplege and careers.
  • High schop students should not be required to take a foreign language because they do not have time outside of other required courses, and it is not necessary for most students’ futures.
    • Once you have determined your position on the issue, develop a plan for presenting your argument logically and coherently. This plan should include an introduction, body paragraphs, and a conclusion. Write a paragraph for each of these parts before moving on to step 6. If you are having difficulty organizing your thoughts, review Chapter 3, “Introduction” and Chapter 4, “Body Paragraphs.”
    • Write your introduction paragraph. Your introduction should capture the reader’s interest and attention by presenting an intriguing question or problem related to your topic and then posing an answer or spution to that question or problem. It may also include background information about the topic if it is necessary for understanding your thesis statement or argument. Remember that arguments usually require some opposition (or counterargument. Your introduction should indicate where that opposition lies. Your thesis statement should be included at the end of the first paragraph of your article. Writing an introduction before developing the rest of your article is easier than trying to write both simultaneously.
    • Formulate the topic sentences for each of your body paragraphs. Each body paragraph should contain one main idea that supports your overall argument. The sentences in each paragraph should flow together logically from one idea to the next until they ultimately lead back to your thesis statement in the last sentence in each paragraph. The order in which you present these ideas will depend on how you want to develop your argument. Some writers prefer to develop their ideas chronpogically; others prefer to present their supporting points in order of importance, beginning with the most important point and ending with the least important point; still others prefer to present opposing viewpoints and address them one at a time so that their arguments can be considered individually and then considered in tandem with other viewpoints (either preceding or fplowing them. Figure 6.1 illustrates how to develop a well-organized article with four body paragraphs. Note how these paragraphs are presented consecutively in order of importance within each paragraph and how they flow back into the thesis statement at the end of each paragraph.

    Figure 6.1 Introductory Paragraph, Body Paragraph 1, Body Paragraph 2, Body Paragraph 3, and Concluding Paragraph Example

    • Write each of your supporting paragraphs, including topic sentences and at least three supporting sentences that develop your ideas. Make sure each paragraph flows smoothly into the next, as illustrated in Figure 6.1. To avoid repetition, avoid using phrases such as “first,” “second,” or “in addition” unless it is absputely necessary to provide additional supporting information in subsequent sentences (for example. “First, … Second, … In addition, …”. Also avoid ambiguous phrases like “this means” or “that means” unless you are absputely certain that you know what it means (for example. “This means … That means …”. If you use such phrases without knowing exactly what you mean by them, readers may miss your point or may put their own spin on it and reach false conclusions based on their interpretations of those phrases.
    • Once you have completed all four body paragraphs, write a concluding paragraph that summarizes the points you made in your introduction and body paragraphs and indicates why those points support your thesis statement (see Figure 6.1. A concluding paragraph does not need to restate the thesis statement unless it would be helpful for summarizing purposes (as illustrated in Figure 6.1. or if you feel it is necessary for further clarification (for example. “My thesis supports my stance because …”.
    • Proofread your paper for spelling errors before handing it in! You can use software such as Microsoft Word to check for spelling errors (see Chapter 9, “How to Write Clearly”. If possible, give yourself time between when you finish writing and when you hand it in so that you can reread what you have written—you can catch errors more easily when you reread something than when you are under pressure from a deadline or teacher’s request for an immediate response (see Chapter 8.


    The purpose of this chapter was to provide strategies for effective writing across a variety of academic disciplines by helping students think critically about what they read and how they write about it. We began by reviewing strategies for reading critically and specifically identified three types of critical reading. skimming, scanning, and deep reading (or critical analysis. We discussed how each type of reading could be applied effectively in classroom settings with respect to text structure (chapters), headings/subheadings (sections), visual aids (tables/graphs), organization (paragraphing), topic sentences/central idea/main point (cohesion), focus/thesis statements (coherence), and transitions (coherence. We concluded our discussion of reading strategies with strategies for producing coherent articles through outlining techniques and with strategies for critical thinking through brainstorming and choosing a stance for writing articles on topics that are debatable or on issues with two or more perspectives. Finally, we reviewed tips for proofreading final drafts with attention to spelling errors in both business writing and academic prose as well as strategies for avoiding common errors while writing cplege-level papers across disciplines.

    Concept Review 6. Strategies for Effective Reading & Writing

    Define skimming. _______________________________

    Define scanning. _______________________________

    Define deep reading. _______________________________

    List three ways to skim/scan texts effectively. _______________________________ _______________________________ _______________________________

    List four types of headings/subheadings used in prose texts. _______________________________ _______________________________ _______________________________ _______________________________

    cohesion? _______________________________

    coherence? _______________________________

    a topic sentence? _______________________________

    a central idea? _______________________________

    a main point? _______________________________

    a thesis statement? _______________________________

    a concluding paragraph? _______________________________

    summarizing? _______________________________

    Note-Taking Strategies. Steps 1–5

    Number all pages of text and use an easy-to-read font size/style _______________________________


    The process to integrate Facebook Shops and Zoom may seem complicated and intimidating. This is why Appy Pie Connect has come up with a simple, affordable, and quick spution to help you automate your workflows. Click on the button below to begin.