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To work with calendars in Trumba® Connect, it helps if you understand four ways in which calendars and events work together:
Calendars own events
The calendar where you create an event owns that event—unless you assign ownership to some other calendar.
Ownership matters when you want to get rid of events. You can't remove events from calendars that own them. To get rid of an event from the owning calendar, you have to delete the event.
You control event ownership in the Owning Calendar section in the Event Information form.
Tip If you can't change ownership for an event, the event belongs to a calendar for which you do not have editing permission.
Events and calendars are color-coded
The title of a calendar, its events, and its name in the calendar list are all the same color.
This color coding makes it possible for you to tell at a glance what calendar you're looking at and which calendars own which events.
Tip If you don't like the color of a calendar, you can change it. In the calendar list, click the arrow to the right of a calendar's name. Choose the new color that you want to use.
You can mix events from one calendar into other calendars
Sometimes you want to display events on one calendar that actually belong to another calendar. For example, suppose your organization sponsors product seminars. You might create one top-level calendar for each product and subcalendars for each seminar level. By mixing all of the subcalendars into the top-level calendar, you can see and update the entire seminar schedule at once.
Note Mixing in calendars in the calendar list in the editing environment has no effect on events that appear in your published calendar. During the publishing process, you choose which calendars you want to mix in to the published view.
To mix events into the displayed calendar (and hide them again)
You can add events from one calendar to another calendar
If you want an event from Calendar B to actually become part of Calendar A, you add the event from Calendar B to Calendar A. Calendar B still owns the event but adding events to a calendar lets you do things with the events that you can't do when the events are only mixed in. For example:
Notes about adding events to calendars you intend to publish
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