When they are dropped on another icon, a menu will appear asking you what you want to do with the icon.
Options include: Move, Copy, Swap, Add as 'icon shown' condition (more on that later), and Add to meta icon (more on this later, too).
You can also drag spells from your spellbook, your pet's spellbook, or your inventory to quickly set up a cooldown icon for that spell/item. When you click the condition tab, there will only be a single, green button in the top, left-hand corner of the icon editor. As stated earlier, conditions can check an incredibly wide variety of things.
To begin using Tell Me When, right-click on one of these icons, and the icon editor will appear.
The first thing you will need to do is to select an icon type from the dropdown menu, and check the box next to the menu to enable the icon.
On the icon editor, you will notice three tabs: Main, Conditions, and Group settings. Once you have selected a condition type, there are several settings that can possibly be configured for it (although not all condition types have every setting configurable): Aside from the regular icon types that Tell Me When has (cooldown, buff/debuff, etc), there is also the meta icon.
The meta icon is a unique icon type in that it is not configured like any of the other icon types.
Also note that totem icons, cast icons, and weapon enchant icons can have this editbox left blank in order to have them track any totem/cast/weapon enchant.
For buffs and debuffs not in your spellbook that were not entered as Spell IDs, Tell Me When will at first show a pocketwatch icon to indicate that it is waiting to learn the texture for the buff/debuff.
Instead, the meta icon is simply a list of other icons to check and display.
While this may seem a little similar to the icon shown condition (an d the configuration is slightly similar, I suppose), it is actually quite different.
In other words, in creating this bank, America was forced to charter it with the same Jewish bankers that were holding its debts before the “war of independence.” In 1811, the twenty year contract with the Bank of England expired.