Hmm, no I agree that could be read to mean what you thought. The phrase is meant to describe how you can move a stacked item out of the list, and the remaining stacked items below it will shift vertically upward to fill in the gap the moved note created—in the same way that deleting a paragraph in a word processor would cause the text below it to shift upward to occupy the space the paragraph once used.
Aha! I Knew I couldn’t be wrong three times in a row as the universe would have ended.
Oh I seeeeeeeeeeeeee. I understand now. Yes, THAT definitely works as expected. Gotcha. Perhaps the bug is in the documentation then in that it could perhaps be re-written to cater for idiots. Namely, me.
But it says “vertically” adjusted and also says “when…edited or moved”, so I’m not sure I really agree that this can be read to mean that they will move with the moved item. But, to keep you happy, I’ve edited to read:
Yes, I think you’re right. However, I think my initial error stemmed from the fact that I didn’t really grasp the concept of what a “stack” was in the first place. I think if I’d have read the manual first instead of the QuickStart Guide I would have been ok since it clearly states in the actual manual that stacks are “lists” and just that one word would have helped immensely - but to be fair the manual goes on to describe what stacks are perfectly but the QuickStart Guide really only brushes over it.
I think the description you had already in the QuickStart Guide is accurate - providing the user actually knows what a stack is in the first place. Which I didn’t. If that makes sense.
The “but to keep you happy” was aimed at Ioa, by the way; he’s getting his own back because I’ve just overhauled all of the preferences in Scrivener and so he has to rewrite that whole section of the manual after only just finishing the Scapple manual.