Actually, that part is still believable - Windows does, in fact, have a toaster driver icon built into the operating system. Why? Who knows. But it does. Check it out!
When that boot screen appears, the graphics card is in basic VGA mode. It just takes a few flipped bits to change all the letters around.
I don't really remember the exact mechanism by which this works, it was covered in the comptia A+ training materials when i took it 5 years ago.
Edit: here's a source which explains it: http://superuser.com/questions/613702/what-explains-the-garbled-message-start-wandows-ngrmadly-in-text-mode
>This looks a lot like a memory issue (or at least a glitch, since it doesn't repeat everywhere), a bad video card (I remember having this problem once, turned out to be dying capacitors in the video card) or a corrupted file. What happens is that one of the bits in the character is getting toggled.
>From an ASCII character table, we can see that i is character code 105 (1101001 in binary) while a is character code 97 (1100001 in binary). A difference of 8 (i.e. the 4rd least significant bit).
>You can notice the same happens for other characters: d in ASCII is character code 100 and l in ASCII is character code 108.
> but fuck cortana and a bunch of useless junk they keep me from deleting
Get-AppxPackage | Select Name, PackageFullName
OpenGL would be more than capable and robust enough for modern graphics.
DirectX is proprietary of Microsoft, and Microsoft invested big time to push video card companies and game development companies to focus more on DirectX. The whole DirectX framework, the tools, the documentation, the operating system, all were made so developers would find it easier to develop for this platform. Also don't forget the aggressive marketing (on all the video cards you only hear about DirectX on the front cover, even though all have OpenGL instructions; all the games present their DirectX features, even though some engines work with OpenGL as well). Taken from here.
A full comparison between the two can be found here on Wikipeida.
HOLY SHIT! You just posted this after the perfect moment in time happened.
This may get buried since this post is a few hours old, but you also seem a bit off your rocker so you're probably reading every one of these comments looking for pussy references haha.
I'm a programmer, and I think this would be hilarious to actually achieve through automation. It's not insanely hard to do so either! The icing on the big pussy-flavored cake? The fucking Genius.com API just got publicly released TWO WEEKS AGO, after people have been asking for it for years!
For the non-technical savvy, that means that you can do far more simplistic lines of code to pull data from a website's information.
I really don't see this being hard to do at all. If anyone else on here has programming experience and wants to help me (as I am stupid busy with my non-pussy-related programming tasks) please message me! And OP, hit me up too. What you're doing is admirable, but as this fuckin genius said:
> As a programmer, performing a pointless robotic task causes me great emotional pain.
Hit me up OP, and y'all programmers out there.
Open the following keys into the Windows Registry Editor (regedit.exe):
HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE\SOFTWARE\Wow6432Node\JavaSoft (available only on Windows 64-bit)
and create in both of them a new String Value (type REG_SZ) named SPONSORS of value DISABLE (both name and value must be uppercase).
Alternatively, copy and paste the following code into a text file called disable_java_sponsors.reg and double click on it to import these values in your Registry.
Windows Registry Editor Version 5.00
No, they're not the same. There's an [RSA algorithm](http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/RSA_(algorithm\)) and a company called RSA that makes a specific product which was intentionally weakened for money. From what I understand, RSA is the 'more secure' algorithm, as 2048bit suffice as compared to 4096bit DSA which is called secure. But it depends on who you ask and all can be boiled down to sufficient keylength and secure passphrase.
Also, write a script that listens to yelling on the microphone, and fucks things up when the user yells too loud.
a la http://superuser.com/questions/545329/how-do-i-make-a-machine-blank-screen-for-a-period-of-time-as-a-penalty-if-ce
This happened to me on wifi in my apartment, and I was about to call my ISP and flip a shit because I pay for higher tier. I plugged into LAN and it went away.
One thing that helps a lot is going to 802.11n or 802.11ac and using 5GHz isntead of 2.4GHz. Especially in an apartment with lots of thin walls and adjacent units where RF pollution is really high around 2.4GHz - microwaves, bluetooth devices, etc.
EDIT: Not to mention the high amount of wireless routers! (duh) The amount of non-interfering channels is less than the number of wifi routers and everyone is broadcasting really strong signals. Sometimes if you look you can see where everyone else is at and find that no-one is on 1,6, or 11 (why) then you can change your channel and that might help.
You can get support from Canonical (and other companies specializing in Linux)), you just have to pay for it. Otherwise yeah you have to google, but that's how pretty much every OS is.
The card was a Radeon HD 6870.
This was a last resort thing, if it didn't work I would've tried baking it in an oven at 385F for 8 minutes.
I used a combination of 91% and 70% isopropyl alcohol since I didn't have enough to completely submerge the card. After, the parts sat near a fan to increase the amount of oxygen for evaporation. The next day (today), I woke up, applied thermal paste to the card, and I found that the card ended up working the way it used to! However, the one thing I'm worried about is the temps. I was playing Skyrim and ended up reaching 70C, which it normally would max out at 60C before.
Why I did this:
XFX Support said my GPU worked fine and they tested it extensively. I speculated that it was the display ports or it was a bad connection on the PCB with unfortunate timing. I remembered watching a techquickie a couple of months ago about giving your motherboard an alcohol bath and decided to try it on my GPU. I didn't know a lot of people would find this interesting.
Anyways, my friend gave me a GT 545 that runs at lower temperature and is more quiet (Temps). If I ever need more power, I'd swap it out for my 6870; I probably won't need much power since I've diverted to programming. Now and then I play a few games, but it's all in all a distraction rather than something I could be making to expand my portfolio.
If anyone was interested in trying this, please be careful and remove your fan from the heat sink to avoid the fan from being soaked.
Yes. Regardless of all the hate it gets, it's an improvement over Windows 7 and 8.1. The largest trouble is the whole forced upgrade shenanigans. Well, that and the update it pops up while you are playing games, but I disabled that. For that, follow this: http://superuser.com/questions/972038/how-to-get-rid-of-updates-are-available-message-in-windows-10
Spybot Anti-spy beacon for disabling telemetry and whatnot.
As nice as Win7 was, it has aged as WinXP when Win7 came out.
that's a problem of your software distribution policy, really. You can change the search engine via scripting changes to the preferences file.
More info: http://superuser.com/questions/379272/how-do-i-configure-firefox-through-a-script
You can create a .zip file with a password using tools such as 7-zip. Just be sure to use a long password so it takes longer to crack it (maybe 12 or more characters, and not a dictionary word or common password such as numbers used as letters).
Write down the MAC address of the chromecast, you should be able to see it in the app for your chromecast. I know people are saying it is cheap, but it could lead to the rest of your stuff and I personally hate people stealing from me. If you think it was someone in your apartment complex, you can use software to sniff MAC addresses nearby since you don't really care about the network traffic. Look here http://superuser.com/questions/42757/how-to-sniff-for-wireless-mac-addresses-in-area-my-laptop-got-stolen
Pacman doesn't have to do anything special with in-use files. Linux(and others) allow files to be moved/deleted/replaced with out effecting programs using them. Programs currently using the file will continue to access the file as if nothing happened, and new reads will see the new file.
It looks like it's coiled about the same as the end of a box of cat5e.
-2/10 would not worry about it.
There's also this whole thing as a decent example: http://superuser.com/questions/475934/can-a-huge-coiled-lan-cable-have-some-trouble-for-transmitting-a-signal
Java's the worst offender because all of their updates include this same type of crapware. Everyone should be aware of how to permanently disable this Here's a link which explains how.
The easiest method to do this is
1: open up notepad
2: paste the following into the notepad.
Windows Registry Editor Version 5.00
3: click file, save as...
4: take note of the location that the file is being saved, often desktop or my documents
5: name the file screwjava.reg
6: Pull down the save type as bar and select All Files (.)
7: Click Save
8: Go to wherever you saved the file and run the new screwjava or screwjava.reg file located there.
But seriously, screw you Java, screw you Oracle.
For new installs, as has been recommended elsewhere in this thread, Ninite is the shit.
This might be caused by some old programs that mess up the hash making it invalid, and forcing Windows to "fix" the association. See here
It works as intended. Open Origin.VisualElementsManifest.xml in the same dir as origin.exe, you'll see
Delete the .xml to use the default color or change "black" to any other color (common names or hex):
[Edit] Oh, and you'll need to force Windows to refresh the tile. Change something in the origin.lnk file and hit 'Apply' or use some other method.
Really? There are plenty of documented cases of this all over the Internet. Thus far, it showed up on two machines that I set up Windows 10 on. Here are some more examples.
I do not understand why people are trying to suppress this information.
There is a registry key you can set to disable any additional "promotional" installs from the java installer.
Heres a fix for that issue, for anyone who cares.
Paste these lines to an elevated cmd prompt to deny Everyone from executing the two files:
cd /d "%Windir%\System32"
takeown /F MusNotification.exe
icacls MusNotification.exe /deny Everyone:(X)
takeown /F MusNotificationUx.exe
icacls MusNotificationUx.exe /deny Everyone:(X)
Stupid that you have to do this, but it works.
Taken from here
There is no reason for ini files to be in program files. Hell all files in \Program Files or \Program Files (x86) require admin privileges to edit.
Settings should be saved under user profiles, not program files
Thats been the guideline since Vista.
NTFS actually is (or can be) case-sensitive, but win32 doesn't use that mode. More info.
It's actually pretty straightforward to remove the DRM from Kindle purchases. I have a script saved on mine so I just have to attach my Kindle to any computer and I'm a double-click away from having all of my purchases copied, DRM removed, to that computer.
See discussion here: http://superuser.com/questions/258608/
Had the same problem. Found this post and followed the directions for removing references to a user account that was no longer on the system. The update worked immediately after making those changes.
 Oh wow. Gilded on my first (real) post. Thank you, kind internet stranger! I am honored.
That's actually going to do more harm than good.
When a wifi network is on the same channel, they will "work together" in a sense to each yield some time to the other networks. WIFI A will stop sending for a moment so WIFI B can send some stuff, then WIFI A will start back up, etc...
When you are on a "close" channel (that still overlaps) it will not do this, and they will instead "shout" over each other, and in that situation everyone looses because they will all keep shouting the same thing again and again until it gets through, each getting louder each time.
This means that you will get better throughput when your neighbors' WIFI is not doing much, but significantly worse when they are.
You can read about it more from this SuperUser question, or can read this Cisco study if you enjoy really dry material!
This isn't a vulnerability. Skype is working in p2p. You are connected to other people, there's no skype server between you and him. A netstat in a console give you his IP. (edit: true if you are talking to him)
That's like bitorrent or any p2p protocol: you got information on whom you want to contact.
You should always check "Allow direct connections to your contacts only" in settings -> advanced -> connection.
Bazinga: he can't find your IP anymore.
Explanation I got a long time ago was merely restarting it doesn't remove power to a lot of systems, whereas powering down and leaving it off for a few seconds to a minute would make sure all the systems totally turned off.
Edit: links with answers to this question.
For things like thumb drives you can use UDF. It's supported by almost every operating system, with the exception of Windows XP which lacks write support.
See http://superuser.com/a/48040 for a good guide on setting it up.
settings - system - display - "change the size of ..." --> 100%
assuming you have done that - http://superuser.com/questions/461982/how-do-i-reduce-the-size-of-the-titlebar-and-window-border-padding-on-windows-8/461983#461983
No, no, when you change another user's password, it warns you then and there that it will render their encrypted content unreadable. KB 290260 has details relevant to Windows XP, but I don't imagine that's changed much since then -- this is just what I could find by a quick google (Ninja edit: I also just found this SuperUser question with pictures).
The only alternatives I'm aware of that would preserve the encrypted data are: knowing the password; or having a password reset disk.
No it's because the file system format of the SD card is not NTFS. Most likely it's formatted to FAT32
>Fat 32 has in inherent limit to the maximum size of any file you load to a disk which is 4 GB.
So you'll need to convert the file system to NTFS if you want to copy anything over 4GB to it.
I don't know compiling this is possible, since I don't have any experience with C# programming.
However your post got me thinking an then googling for ways to start two half sized X servers. Then I have found this link. The idea there is to start one X server but tell it via fakexinerama to generate 2 xinerama screens. In theory this could work if the game you are playing is aware of xinerama screens and supports ~~there~~ these "half-resolutions" without being unuseable.
Also the game has to support being started twice. This could be circumvented by starting the game as different user or by starting the game with an different HOME environment variable.
Another interesting project for realizing this could be fakexrandr.
EDIT: ~~there~~ these
But it is not. It is a legit update. To get rid of it you have to remove the update. And in Microsoft's update description it does not tell you anything about windows 10, just the generic update bullshit.
Literally 2nd thing on google if you type "windows 7 change color scheme prompt". I'm not being an ass to you for not looking that up, because it's pretty obscure and it's easy to think that nobody has had that problem before, but in future please google first, make thread second.
In fact, there is a famous stackoverflow question based on one of his tweets that he personally answered He is very serious about displays if you can't tell from this question and answer.
Unless you are using a very old operating system, Tahoe isn't used any more.
There isn't really a standard. Each operating system picks what they feel is best.
Examples for Windows and Linux of the TCP congestion-avoidance algorithm used:
Linux up to kernel version 2.6.18 uses BIC by default.
Linux kernel 2.6.19 and later uses CUBIC by default.
Linux's TCP congestion control mechanisms are pluggable, e.g. you can change them on the fly.
Windows XP and earlier uses TCP Reno (or New Reno)
Windows Vista and later also has Compound TCP, which is enabled by default in Server 2008 and can be enabled in Vista and Windows 7 if needed.
From this SuperUser post:
If by some fluke you cannot find it on google, you have an amazing resource at your fingertips. It is called Stack Exchange. Well, you also have reddit.
Stack Exchange works on the idea of rewarding you for asking good questions and providing good answers by granting you reputation. As reputation grows, you earn new powers because in the community's eyes, you are becoming more "trusted".
The big 2 you are going to be interested in:
cd to a directory pretty close to the 260 char limit. Type subst j: and it will assign that directory to J:... then everything that is a subdirectory of that can now be referenced by j, eliminating the max path problem.
See here: http://superuser.com/questions/755298/how-to-delete-a-file-with-a-path-too-long-to-be-deleted
It's kind of a hack, but it can work.
Use VLC. Instructions here and just general how to use VLC to make a video your desktop background here
That's actually incorrect, as the MAC address is not even transmitted to the remote server. This data was more likely gathered by other means, e. g. by examining the user agent strings that the browsers on the different devices sent.
XKCD's substitutions extension is available on github: https://github.com/Posnet/xkcd-substitutions
The substitutions file that you'd edit is here: https://github.com/Posnet/xkcd-substitutions/blob/f8312cf750c644dd6174404dcb29dce0b7db76ac/substitutions/js/background.js#L2
And you can install custom chrome extensions by following these instructions: http://superuser.com/questions/247651/how-does-one-install-an-extension-for-chrome-browser-from-the-local-file-system
There are some use cases for human verification, I suppose. To protect from sophisticated hacking attempts, maybe.
OpenSSH's randomart comes to mind. It's much easier for the human eye to see if someone has messed with it, compared to a regular hexadecimal representation of the fingerprint:
Generating public/private rsa key pair.
The key fingerprint is:
The key's randomart image is:
+--[ RSA 2048]----+
| o=. |
| o o++E |
| + . Ooo. |
| + O B.. |
| = *S. |
| o |
I am having the exact same problem. Someone suggested moving the cursor to the bottom left of the screen. I tried it, and after a few seconds, the progress bar disapeared like normal.
Edit: This is where I got the advice.
Well superuser is the category closest to that but as all stackexchanges its focus is more on the pro side of its topic. Maybe one should open a techsupport.stackexchange.com?
Digging a bit into the problem myself, I've found that there's an hidden switch to disable sponsor offerings in the auto-update installer.
HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE\SOFTWARE\Wow6432Node\JavaSoft (available only on Windows 64-bit)
and create in both of them a new String Value (type REG_SZ) named SPONSORS of value DISABLE (both name and value must be uppercase).
Please note that this switch not only disables the Ask.com toolbar installation and prompt, but disables all of the sponsors potentially bundled with the Auto-update setup/Online setup (Google toolbar, Yahoo toolbar, McAfee something, etc...)
Another way, without having to download and rename or create a new .REG file, is to copy and paste the following two lines into an elevated CMD prompt:
reg add HKLM\software\javasoft /v "SPONSORS" /t REG_SZ /d "DISABLE" /f
reg add HKLM\SOFTWARE\Wow6432Node\JavaSoft /v "SPONSORS" /t REG_SZ /d "DISABLE" /f
I ran into this problem a little while ago on my desktop. I ended up asking how to fix it on superuser.com.
It turns out, I didn't seat the RAM completely into its socket. It looked and felt like it was in. Windows could see it was there, but it couldn't use it all.
Double and triple check that it's seated completely in the sockets. That may be the problem.
If that's not the issue, refer to your owner's manual. Often times they will mention the maximum limit of RAM the motherboard can handle. On a laptop, it may not be able to hold 12GB.
For a more in-depth answer, here is the microsoft explanation: https://msdn.microsoft.com/en-us/library/windows/desktop/aa365247(v=vs.85).aspx
However, this is a quick summary:
/ is a switch (and also a directory separator).
\ is a directory separator.
: is a drive designator.
"*" and ? are wildcards used in searching.
" is a way to allow spaces in parameters. (no quotes, but reddit makes a bullet...)
< and > are redirection that allow input and output of a program to come from, and go to, something other than screen/keyboard.
| is a pipe that allows output from one program to be used as input to the next
these special characters could interfere with parsing a command line (or path) if they were in a filename. There is no requirement to delimit the filename in any way (e.g. surround it with quotes or spaces), so encountering such a special char would cause incorrect parsing (i.e is the special char part of the filename or an operator?). – sawdust Dec 27 '13 at 20:41
It is, however, arguable that some of these restrictions are no longer necessary due to the handling of long filenames and quotations marks. \ ? * and " are the only ones really necessary in the current syntax, as the other characters are only useful outside of quotation marks. The exception is : which is only useful as the second character, which could be outlawed while allowing it elsewhere. In other words, no file named A:A letter's story.txt, but no problem with a file named Sarah: My favorite cat.txt
35 passes? Jesus. Multi-pass erases are of questionable efficacy and only provide a false sense of security.
Here's HowToGeek quoting Guttman on why 35 passes are next to never necessary.
Here's an ELI5 that goes more into the math and the extremely low probabilities data can be recovered after a real erase.
And here's a question on SuperUser (variant of StackOverflow) addressing it and saying the same thing.
You're both right! But /u/vycid is more right. Yes, 2^32 is physically addressable, but that's not how 32-bit OSes address available RAM^1:
> Due to an architectural decision made long ago, if you have 4GB of physical RAM installed, Windows is only able to report a portion of the physical 4GB of RAM (ranges from ~2.75GB to 3.5GB depending on the devices installed, motherboard's chipset & BIOS).
>This behavior is due to "memory mapped IO reservations". Those reservations overlay the physical address space and mask out those physical addresses so that they cannot be used for working memory. This is independent of the OS running on the machine.
>Significant chunks of address space below 4GB (the highest address accessible via 32-bit) get reserved for use by system hardware:
> BIOS – including ACPI and legacy video support
PCI bus including bridges etc.
PCI Express support will reserve at least 256MB, up to 768MB depending on graphics card installed memory
> What this means is a typical system may see between ~256MB and > 1GB of address space below 4GB reserved for hardware use that the OS cannot access. Intel chipset specs are pretty good at explaining what address ranges gets reserved by default and in some cases call out that 1.5GB is always reserved and thus inaccessible to Windows.
I guess it depends if the program is written to use all of the RAM or not.
Edit: Also, x86 (32bit) programs can only use 4gb (well, 3.8GB) of RAM max. source
I think this can be changed by assigning 4GB chunks of RAM to the program - ie, it thinks it's accessing the max ram it can, when in reality, if needs something else in RAM the OS assigns another 4GB chunk to it. Honestly - don't take this for granted, this is something I vaguely remember reading something about a while ago.
Edit: Accidentally a word.
Game settings should be placed in user editable configuration areas, not in the main program files location, thats been Microsoft's recommendation since before Vista and which is why so many apps went nuts with UAC prompts when vista hit.
Settings should be saved under user profiles, not program files
Thats been the guideline since Vista.
They need to start providing overridable settings in the user folder.
>I also think the HDD will die much faster since they are not designed to operate at an angle, certainty not 90 degrees.
> The bottom line: as long as the drive stays safely mounted in the case and properly cooled there is little concern for excessive wear.
Edit: The original superuser question:
Does Cortana still work? Ask her to open the control panel. Select the Fonts icon (folder with an A on it) and then the first link to the left is the font settings. The button on the screen will restore default font settings. Maybe that'll work.
If not, try this.
If not, try /r/techsupport.
Literal electrons getting "stuck" in an isolated piece of conductive material. I just found this thread that grabbed a diagram from wikipedia and explained it pretty well.
Electrons have mass.
When I had this issue, I found this while google-ing. Otherwise, I found, that in my case, I has them plugged into a "hot-swap" SATA port, so they showed up as removable, I was too lazy to re-route cables, so I just ignored them.
Disabled write access for NTFS is a licensing issue and has nothing to do with "sticking it to microsoft" .. the fact that you would even consider this childish explanation over the more logical licensing explanation speaks volumes
I bet this is the offender - you can either disable the scheduled task or not allow maintenance tasks to wake the computer in the Action Center. Also, you can confirm what woke the computer by going to the Windows\System area of the event log and filtering on 'Power-Cfg'. It should show entries when the computer woke from sleep and what the wake source was.
> The effect is pretty small. Where you might run into it is in high latency links (think satellite) where the MTU (maximum transfer unit) is small, which magnifies the impact of the larger overhead IPv6 requires. That's an edge case. The other area where you'll see impacts is when you're doing 6 to 4 translations in the network path, as that always takes some time. But if you had a pure v6 path to that other v6 host such latencies won't be an issue.
> In these days of TCP Offload Engines coming built in to more and more network stacks the impact is even less likely to be noticed. If any. In fact, it may even be faster in those cases.
> Why is that larger header not as much of a factor as you think? That's because the designers of v6 took some of the lessons of v4 and built things better. Most importantly for cross-internet communications the address fields are handled much more efficiently in routers than in v4, which improves speed of v6 packets through routers as compared to their v4 cousins.
> When it comes to same subnet communications where router tables aren't a concern, each packet requires less raw computation. There is one less checksum to validate (Ethernet checksum, no IP checksum for v6, but TCP/UDP checksum is still required) which saves small amounts of time. And on special networks, the ability to have VERY large packets can further save processing.
tl;dr Not really an issue
Firstly, the irony of you giving him flak for not providing source immediately after you doing exactly that is palpable. Secondly here's a pseudo-source thay says you're both right depending on how soon post-release it is. http://superuser.com/questions/796037/are-different-brands-of-the-same-graphics-card-better-than-other-brands-of-tha
Anything more concrete will have to come from GPU water cooling forums, I would guess.
You can get it here:
Tips on getting it to run on modern Windows versions:
It only happens if you refuse to update for 4 days or more. Plus, there's a few simple commands OP could do to disable this.
EDIT: OP is just karma-whoring so he wouldn't use these anyway, but if anyone wanted the commands, you can find them here: http://superuser.com/questions/972038/how-to-get-rid-of-updates-are-available-message-in-windows-10
I really don't know how thorough it is, but I trust it. It came recommended to me by a friend who does Windows development, and whenever I look at settings or control panel options relating to privacy, a lot of things are disabled.
It doesn't seem to uninstall Cortana (it looks like the only way to do that right now is to rename some system folder), and uninstalling the software takes a few tries sometimes, so I'm open to the idea of it missing things.
You can manually tell it to sync immediately by pressing the Sync-button in the menu to the top-right. (This menu, where it says "Sign in to Sync", there's a button to the right once you're signed in.)
Or if you like keyboards, just hit Alt+T and then S.
If you want it to automatically sync more frequently, then you can edit services.sync.syncInterval in about:config. The value is in milliseconds.
Here's some more discussion about it...
You can probably fix this yourself with a dynamic range compressor (a device that makes loud noises quieter and quiet noises louder).
Some info here: http://superuser.com/questions/357828/how-can-i-prevent-sudden-audio-peaks-while-gaming
The game should have a slider to adjust this. People will use every advantage possible to win, and that may mean getting hearing loss.
The orientation is stored in the EXIF data rather than written as pixels. Imgur ~~most likely~~ strips out this information. You have to export the image using an image manipulation program to orient the pixels properly (link to relevant info including programs that do this).
Considering that other people couldn't, I'm surprised that you could: http://superuser.com/questions/947672/how-to-bring-back-photo-viewer-in-windows-10
If I right click a picture and choose open with, windows photo viewer is not an option, but on my work PC where I've done this tweak it is possible.
I'm not sure I get that--I've used Excel with huge amounts of data and dates, as long as excel recognizes the date, it'll sort it properly. More than likely it's turned off the formatting on that field because you have dates which aren't internally consistent. e.g. series starts with "13/01/15", "13/02/15" (MDY) ... and then "01/13/15" (DMY? DYM? Typo?) ... so what is this date?
Try checking some of the tricks here: http://superuser.com/questions/817110/unable-to-get-excel-to-recognise-date-in-column
Issues I've had:
Spaces present in beginning
Malformed dates in the series
Embedded = or '.
From the 'Save as' dialog, choose 'Excel Workbook (*.xlsx)' as the format.
You're hitting the max row / column limit of an obsolete file format.
If you want a version of xlsx that loads large workbooks more quickly, try 'Excel Binary Workbook (*.xlsb)'.
More info: http://superuser.com/questions/366468/what-is-the-maximum-allowed-rows-in-a-microsoft-excel-xls-or-xlsx
They do overlap, just not as much - the channels have to conform to power envelopes, with less power the further away you are from central frequency. Specifically, see figure 7 in here.
As for best arrangement, good arguments can be found here.
Note that this is an archaic method that hasn't worked for years.
See this discussion for further information.
The Core M may perform as fast as a Core i5 from a few years back, but since the Macbook has no fan it can't sustain that performance for long.
At some point the CPU will get very hot and will start doing thermal throttling to cool down by reducing the processor's performance.
That is not a problem for general use (browser, office, etc) unless you are performing heavy sustained tasks like gaming, encoding, etc. If you do those kinds of things frequently you shouldn't buy a 12'' Macbook anyway.
Check your overscan ( AMD ) or scaling ( Nvidia ) settings.
This SuperUser discussion addresses your question about the image size and why it's growing (I think). For your use case I would strongly suggest looking at something like Mandrill's transactional email service, or MailChimp's email campaigner. Both have robust free tiers of service available.
FYI - deleting an email from the Outlook 2013 new email pop-up was removed in Windows 8.1, not 10.
I don't know why, either.
I have the same problem.
So far I've found that it's likely caused by a faulty driver, which I'm currently investigating.
The steps I'm currently undertaking are these: http://superuser.com/questions/533135/98-100-memory-use-no-process-uses-more-than-25mb
Will update when I have more news, because this is making me very frustrated.
I have succesfully fixed the issue (for me at least) by simply updating my network drivers from Killer.
Download here: http://www.killernetworking.com/support/driver-downloads -> Install (requires 2x restart) -> immediate effect with only 10-20% memory usage whereas before I would have 90-99%.
If the above doesn't fix it for you, try manually disabling the network data usage driver (the culprit) by following these steps:
Open up "regedit" and go this key.
Change the "Start" value to 4 (to disable it).
This sounds like you have bad VRAM. I had a similar problem a few years back.
Weird thing was, the red dots were showing up when I took a software screenshot, which meant the computer actually thought it was part of the 2D canvas.
I mean, he could probably keep the ddr3 ram and not notice the difference. 1333mhz is not a noticeable difference from 1600mhz.
Remove the folders either by fixing permissions and deleting them(1);
or by using ubuntu and using the following code(2):
sudo rm -rf <path to directory to remove>
Edit: Found here:
>1.run Disk Cleanup from start
>2.select Previous Windows Installation(s) then press Ok
There's a lot more to it than the frequency of the sync. Your older LCD panel would have had a poorer response time.
In fact, here is a discussion involving John Carmack (long time game developer) about how your CPU send a packet to the other side of the planet faster than it can make your display update! The math holds up.
I've removed cortana manually on my windows 10 VM-s some months ago, on v1511.
You can't remove it with powershell even as system(root equiv).
Now you have! Here's someone who's had the same problem. It'll block the installer itself even though the program runs fine if you manually install it.
It barely adds a millisecond per 100 000 FS calls. I wouldn't call that affecting performance.
Don't believe me? Use Process Monitor from sysinternals.
The only scenario where junctions affect performance is during directory listing operations (for deletions for example), which games do very little or none of.
Well, a motherboard is the main board that can have daughter boards so it might be terminologically correct for apple to have just a logic board since everything is soldered to a single board.
So part of this subreddit is to help people with specific tasks but also to empower the users so I'll go into a bit more detail than needed.
One of the biggest hurdles to overcome when using Linux is the terminology and knowing what to search for. The setup your college uses is called a 'Captive Portal'. It redirects all requests for web pages back to an internally hosted web sever with a login form page. The technologies involved range from RADIUS for the login form to WISPr (short for Wireless Internet Service Provider Roaming) for the hotspot authentication.
Knowing these pieces of information allow you to search for a plausible answer. Of which I have two possibilities.
This link, specifically the second response and this link which is a package for authenticating agasint WISPr via the command line.
I hope this helps.
EDIT: So I've been downvoted, probably because of the way this reads. I apologise if this comes across as patronising, I did intend for it to just be a learning experience.
Hi, author here. Not exactly. I explained it in more detail in a thread here but basically, we found evidence that this was occurring in older versions than the 10525 build. The announcement post you're referring to uses some vague language and doesn't specifically say that this feature was added in build 10525, or just improved in 10525.
However, we did find a Stack Exchange thread from a user before the new build was announced who claimed he got word from Microsoft that this exact behavior was intended. It was later updated with the info about the new build. Additionally, most of our staff tested it on their computers. The System process would only take up <1MB of RAM until you load it up with a ton of memory-hogging applications (video games, photo/video editing software, roughly ten minutes of browsing with Chrome, etc.) and then it starts ballooning.
The way Microsoft announced it was weird, but by all accounts this seems to be active in more than just the newest Insider build. Either that or everyone's computers is bugging out in a consistent way across multiple use cases in exactly the same way and in a manner that's consistent with a future feature. You know, either or.
Here's a Microsoft Forum mod saying "No" to dual-booting.
The upgrade is an in-place upgrade, and 10 doesn't come with its own key. It uses your 7/8 key, then saves it as a 10 key in the Windows Store (new delivery system for OSs).
Source: This post on SuperUser. It is regarding the Windows 8 EULA, but will VERY likely apply to 10 as well.
If you did a fresh install then there's no easy way to move the installed programs because you can't easily move over their registry entries individually. Just keep reinstalling. If you research the programs you can usually find a way to just copy over the settings without redoing them but it might end up being more effort than just redoing them.
For deleting Windows 7 on the HDD, you can but it can get complicated and a bit dangerous (in terms of data loss, but if you are perfectly sure where all of the files you want to keep are, then everything else is deletable). First you'll need to go into the Folder View settings and make sure you can see Hidden and System files. Then delete everything you don't need, including the Windows and Boot folders. But you'll probably be stopped by permission errors.
You can follow these instructions to fix this and be able to delete them. http://superuser.com/a/324545
But you have to be a non-administrator and but granted the right privilege. Wait, was that for junction points? Or symlinks? Because apparently they're different, and not even fully supported by the OS.
It's no wonder no one uses this garbage.
Because each bit on an SSD has a limited life, specifically reads and writes, even more so than an HDD. So when you defrag, you end up losing a ton of life on basically the entire SSD. Not only this, but the SSD has firmware that handles data placement so well that fragmentation is never an issue. Oh and Windows doesn't understand how data is stored on an SSD, so it reports fragmentation wrong.
Your machine is configuring its hostname via DHCP along with its IP address.
You can change this behavior in /etc/hostconfig.
Do you have a source for this? It's always been, to my knowledge, that usb mice/keyboards are actively polled.
^^source ^^to ^^the ^^contrary
My god you sounds exactly like all the Docker evangelizers without knowing what it exactly is.
>Docker containers wrap a piece of software in a complete filesystem that contains everything needed to run: code, runtime, system tools, system libraries
Docker shares the kernel with the host which means that if there's a kernel bug then say good bye to all your container.
In fact; here you go. More links just a google away:
http://superuser.com/questions/273353/how-to-identify-whether-my-linux-computer-was-hacked/273444#273444 (Not YouTube specific, but google's ads being infected means basically 70% of the web you actually view is infected)
I've experienced it myself on several occasions, but a quick google-search you can find others with similar issues. For example on the middle of this page: http://superuser.com/questions/756669/how-to-detect-if-a-usb-port-is-3-0-or-2-0/756671
The accepted answer in this thread claims to have solved the issue: http://superuser.com/questions/972038/how-to-get-rid-of-updates-are-available-message-in-windows-10
I've implemented the same fix and haven't seen any update popups in days.
Form what I read there is a macro feature in notepad++ which was used to send a message about free speech, and free expression when Charlie Hebdo was attacked. Kind of ironic given his stance on this.
Linux already does this as part of how it handles file systems. Almost all of your free memory will be used to cache files from disk. Writes also go to memory first and are periodically committed to disk. You could increase the commit interval from the default to something larger like every few hours, but that would effect the whole file system. But you could create separate partitions for where the log files go and mount them with a high commit interval. Keep in mind you will lose data in a crash or sudden power loss, even if you go with the ram disk idea instead. If your system is stable and you have a UPS, it should probably be fine though.
See here for some more mostly related details: http://superuser.com/a/479384/437288