Much "To Do" About Nothing

{} Nothing is no thing, denoting the absence of something. Nothing is a pronoun associated with nothingness.

Office Timeline Coupon Code

April 15th, 2013

Got this from here – linky

If you are looking ways to make PowerPoint timelines then there is a powerful tool for PowerPoint named Office Timeline add-in. You can use Office Timeline to make awesome timelines for your presentations in Microsoft PowerPoint 2007 and 2010. With a few clicks you can create a nice timeline for your presentations.

Office Timeline has a free version that is available online for download and let you create unlimited number of timelines, edit the timelines, switch timeline template on the fly, create historical timelines and adjust the timeline position within the slide. But if you need more advanced features like customize text fonts, colors, copy and paste chronological data from Excel and Microsoft Project, use custom date time formatting options or even show task duration or diamond milestone shapes then you’ll need the Office Timeline Plus version.

Fortunately you can get a convenient Office Timeline Coupon Code using the approach that we will explain here.

1. First of all, you need to access http://fppt.com/officetimeline

2. Then scroll down to see the Promotional Code or Coupon Code that is updated time to time.

Office Timeline code

3. When you are ready, click on Plus Download to move to the next screen with the Office Timeline Plus Edition highlights.

4. Click Buy It button to open the checkout page.

Office Timeline Coupon Code

5. Here, make sure to enter the coupon code in the promotional code textbox and then make sure to click Apply. You will see a green message saying that the Promotion code was applied successfully and the subtotal price will be updated as well.

Office Timeline promo code

Finally, complete the checkout process and you will get the Office Timeline Full version license at the discounted price. Congratulations!

FRM-92050 failed to connect to Server /forms/servlet -1 Applet / Forms not opening on IE8

January 21st, 2013

Got this from here – Linky 

If you don’t know what this is you don’t need it and don’t waste your time reading :)

If you are trying to connect to Apps 11i/R12 instance from IE 8 and hitting error “FRM-92050 failed to connect to Server /forms/servlet -1“  while opening forms (as shown in figure below)

 

ie8_1

 

Then check version of IE

ie8_2

If version of IE is 8 then disable XSS filter

ie8_3

ie8_4

 

 

Steps to disable XSS filter

ie8_5

ie8_6

ie8_7

A better way to store media on Microsoft Surface RT: SD cards, junction points and the command prompt

November 1st, 2012

Source – Linky 

 

A better way to store media on Microsoft Surface RT SD cards, junction points and the command prompt

Expandable storage is a wonderful thing, but its implementation can sometimes leave something to be desired. Take Windows 8, for instance — its photo, movie and music apps leverage Windows libraries to access users’ media collections, but won’t allow users to include removable storage in the app-accessed party of indexed folders. Sure, you can keep all your media on one device, but half it will need to be accessed in a slightly roundabout way. This simply wasn’t good enough for Toni Fowlie, who wanted all of her media — from both her Surface’s local storage and its microSD card — to appear in the same library. She used an old NTFS feature to trick Windows into thinking her microSD was part of her device’s local storage, and her efforts are worth sharing.

For what it’s worth, Toni’s little trick is hardly new, and it’s not unique to Windows 8 users — it’s actually a feature of the NTFS file system. It’s called a junction point, and put simply, it acts like regular directory, but points all actions to a remote folder. At first, this sounds a bit like a standard Windows shortcut — but since this operation is working in the file system itself, rather than as a part of the Windows shell, programs, windows explorer and the command prompt all play along with the redirection nicely. There are programs available that can help you set up a junction point, but Toni opted for the old fashion method — the command prompt.

A better way to store media on Microsoft Surface RT SD cards, junction points and the command prompt

Before creating the junction, Toni laid down some groundwork: a target folder in her root C:\ drive and four media directories on her SD card — one for each library: documents, music, pictures and videos. A prompt command then made the links: mklink /j c:\sd2\d d:\documents, for example, creates a junction point with the label “d,” which acts like a folder and links directly to the documents directory on the device’s SD card. Finally, Toni added the created junctions to Windows 8’s list of indexed locations and included those locations in the appropriate libraries. Viola! Extra storage for all that extra media, and easily accessible in Windows 8’s fancy apps, too. Although this feature isn’t exclusive to Microsoft’s latest operating system by any means, it’s certainly a useful workaround for users who want to leverage their removable media in a more integrated way. You’ll be glad you did — both Windows RT andWindows 8 Pro seem stumble over library permissions. Even if you don’t echo Toni’s clever setup, junction points are still a great tool to keep in your troubleshooting arsenal. Not into mucking around in the classic command prompt? Don’t sweat it, this dance can also be done in the Disk Management menu — check out Paul Thurrott’s tutorial at the more coverage link below tie your directories togetherwithout typing.

Steve Dent contributed to this post.

Apple SVP Phil Schiller says iPhone 5′s scratching and scuffing is ‘normal’

September 25th, 2012

Source – Linky

iPhone 5 Aluminum Scratching

With more than 5 million iPhone 5 handsets in the hands of customers in launch weekend, the iPhone 5 can easily be considered a success, if not for some minor complaints and a botched Maps app. Almost immediately after iPhone 5 units hit the wild however, owners started reporting how prone to scratching and scuffing the smartphone’s aluminum casing and chamfered bezel is. Apple’s (AAPLSenior Vice president of Marketing Philip Schiller fired back at the complaints in an email obtained by 9to5Mac, insisting that scratch marks on aluminum is “normal” for “any aluminum product.” The full email exchange follows below.

It would appear that a recall won’t be happening any time soon. Along with the scratches and scuffing, BGR reported that certain iPhone 5 models also have a “light leak” problem.

Read

How the iPhone 5 got its ‘insanely great’ A6 processor

September 19th, 2012

Source – Linky

How the iPhone 5 got its 'insanely great' A6 processor

It’s hard not to be impressed by the A6 engine in the new iPhone 5, since it’s now proven to deliver a double-shot of great performance and class-leading battery life. But silicon stories like that don’t happen over night or even over the course of a year — in fact, analyst Linley Gwennap has traced the origins of the A6 all the way back to 2008, when Steve Jobs purchased processor design companyP.A. Semi and set one of its teams to work on creating something “insanely great” for mobile devices.

Although Apple is steadfastly secretive about its components, Gwennap’s history of the A6 (linked below) is both plausible and a straight-up good read for anyone interested in the more fundamental aspects of their gadgets. Whereas the A5 processor stuck closely to ARM’s Cortex-A9 design, Gwennap is convinced — just like Anandtech is –that the A6 treads a very different path: it’s still based on ARM’s architecture and it’s likely fabricated by Samsung using a cutting-edge 32nm process, but it’s an in-housevision of what a mobile chip should be. It’s the culmination of four years of hard work and perhaps half a billion dollars of investment.

That’s not to say it’s the most powerful chip out there, or even the chip most tailored to its host device — after all, Samsung also designs great chips for some of its own smartphones. Indeed, Gwennap says that the A6 is probably a dual-core processor that is no more complex than Qualcomm’s Snapdragon S4 (let alone the S4 Pro) or the forthcoming generation of Cortex-A15 chips, while its clock speed could be as low as 1.2GHz — versus a 1.6GHz quad-core Exynos in the Note II and even a 2GHz Intel chip in Motorola’s new RAZR i. However, Gwennap predicted that even if the A6 falls short of its rivals “in raw CPU performance,” it’d make up for it in terms of low power consumption — which is precisely what we’ve confirmed in our review.

So the iPhone 5 has been announced – nothing new

September 12th, 2012

Source – Engadget

Apple may be notoriously secretive and tight lipped, but the company appears to be getting worse and worse at actually keeping things under wraps. The iPhone 5 appears to be the most leaked handset in existence. Thankfully, the suspense is over, the next-gen iPhone is finally here and it does, in fact, go by the numerical title of 5. Just like the parts that have been circulating this is a glass and aluminum affair and, at 7.6mm it’s a full 18 percent thinner than the 4S. It’s even a full 20 percent lighter at 112 grams. It’s all those amazing things and it packs a larger 4-inch in-cell display. The new version of Apple’s Retina panel is 1136 x 640, which clocks in at a more than respectable 326ppi. It also sports better color saturation with full sRGB rendering. That new longer screen allows for an extra set of icons to be displayed on the home screen, and first party apps have already been tweaked to take advantage of the additional real estate. The iWork suite, Garage Band and iMovie have all been updated. Older apps will still work too, though they’ll be displayed in a letterbox format until an update is issued. The tweaked ratio puts the iPhone 5 display closer to 16:9, but it’s not quite there.

The most exciting news is likely the addition of LTE. There’s still HSPA+, EV-DO, EDGE and all that jazz on board, but it’s the true 4G that is really generating excitement. In the US Sprint, Verizon and AT&T will all be able to take advantage of the single chip data and voice LTE solution inside. And, if you’re stuck on one of those tiered data plans, the 802.11 a/b/g/n antenna should help you keep your wireless usage in check.

If the brand new radios weren’t enough of a raw spec update to get your geek blood pumping, the new A6 CPU inside should push you over the edge. Apple claims its a full two times faster than the chip inside the 4S, but we’ll have to wait and see how accurate that assertion is. The A6 is reportedly 22 percent smaller than its predecessor, which probably helped Cupertino achieve such slim dimension on the iPhone 5 and it’s also more energy efficient — allowing the handset to chug along for 8 hours of talk time, despite the addition of LTE. Keeping your data usage to Wi-Fi will allow you to milk up to 10 hours out of the device.

As for the camera, it’s more or less the same as that in the iPhone 4S, just a little bit slimmer. It’s a backlit 8 megapixel sensor with a 5 element lens and an f/2.4 aperture. The biggest improvement in the image capturing department is the “shutter” speed. Apple is claiming the new set up is up to 40 percent quicker at turning a beautiful sunset into a cold hard series of 1s and 0s. There’s also a new panoramic shooting mode that stitches together an effective 28 megapixel photo. And, what camera update would be complete without the ability to capture 1080p video. The front facing cam has also received a might boost, getting its own backlit sensor capable of capturing 720p clips. Even better, that iSight cam can be paired up with FaceTime for high-res video chats over that fancy new 4G network you’ll be surfing on.

If you thought there wasn’t anything else that could possibly be improved, you’re wrong. Apple even gave the microphone an upgrade to a five-magnet transducer that should improve voice quality on networks that support it and enable Siri to better decipher your mumblings. And, as expected, the dock connector has gotten a long-overdue revamp. The eight-pin plug is 80 percent smaller and all digital — it even has a catchy marketing name: Lightning.

Obviously, no new iPhone would be complete without a new version of iOS, and the 5 will be rocking iOS 6 right out of the box.

Show Unread Emails in Mac Mail – Solutions

September 12th, 2012

So you use a mac and you use the mac mail app but you don’t have a nice unread folder like outlook….

It’s quite simple, Mac Mail supports smart “search” folders

I’m working from the Lion Mail view and not Classic with these instructions.

Show the Mailbox list (button on toolbar or View menu in Mail), if it is not already.

Click the plus ( + ) button at the bottom of the list and choose New Smart Mailbox:

ScreenShot 2012-01-07 at 10.29.31 AM.png

Set the criteria as follows:

ScreenShot 2012-01-07 at 10.29.56 AM.png

Click OK. It will show up under Smart Mailboxes.

I dragged it up to my toolbar so that it was handy. I generally keep my Mailbox List closed.

I can select which mailboxes I want to view from the toolbar:

ScreenShot 2012-01-07 at 10.34.25 AM.png

Another option that I don’t like as much is to switch to classic view

Switch to Classic view in the Mail Viewing Preferences. Check the box to display unread messages in bold.
As well you can sort by unread emails but it’s kinda lame….

Some more ideas on Smart Mailboxes.

 

Please note that a Smart Mailbox does not move any email. It is just a search that collects matching email and displays them all together. You can move emails from the Smart Mailbox, and it will move the email from wherever it happens to be, into the folder you drop it into (except another smart mailbox)

 

You can create smart mailboxes to group emails by date, also. I’ve got Last Week, This Week, and This Month set up. Notice how you can drop smart mailboxes on top of one another to group them. It doesn’t affect the search that is conducted, just puts them together. You can also add that group of Smart Mailboxes to the toolbar.

ScreenShot 2012-01-07 at 10.37.05 AM.png

ScreenShot 2012-01-07 at 10.37.20 AM.png

ScreenShot 2012-01-07 at 10.37.34 AM.png

Found this somewhere an apple forums

 

Add Start button to Windows 8

August 24th, 2012

Source – Linky

Windows 8 Start Button

When users found out that Microsoft’s (MSFT) next version of Windows wouldn’t have a Start button, they panicked. Replaced in Windows 8 by the user interface formerly known as “Metro,” that tiny button is apparently so important to long-time Windows users that they can’t imagine life without it. Rest easy, neophobes — adding the Start button back to Windows 8 is easy and free, and we’ll show you how.

Microsoft spent a lot of time putting together a fresh new user interface for Windows Phone and Windows 8, and we can likely expect some form of the tile-based UI to carry over to Microsoft’s next-generation Xbox as well when it launches next year. Change isn’t always easy though, and lucky for those unhappy with the idea of ditching the Start button, third-party developers have you covered.

Windows developer Ivo Beltchev has created a utility called Classic Shell that works with Windows Vista, Windows 7 and Windows 8. In Windows Vista and 7, the utility allows users to bring back the classic Windows Start menu layout and customize it in a number of ways. In Windows 8, Classic Shell adds the Start button back to a user’s desktop and provides the same classic customizable Start Menu it does in older Windows builds.

A full list of Classic Shell functions from the developer’s site:

  • Drag and drop to let you organize your applications
  • Options to show Favorites, expand Control Panel, etc
  • Shows recently used documents. The number of documents to display is customizable
  • Translated in 35 languages, including Right-to-left support for Arabic and Hebrew
  • Does not disable the original start menu in Windows. You can access it by Shift+Click on the start button
  • Right-click on an item in the menu to delete, rename, sort, or perform other tasks
  • The search box helps you find your programs without getting in the way of your keyboard shortcuts
  • Available for 32 and 64-bit operating systems
  • Has support for skins, including additional 3rd party skins
  • Fully customizable in both looks and functionality
  • Support for Microsoft’s Active Accessibility
  • Converts the “All Programs” button in the Windows menu into a cascading menu (Vista and Windows 7)
  • Implements a customizable Start button (Windows 7 and 8)
  • And last but not least – it’s FREE!

Classic Shell is available as a free, donation-supported utility that can be downloaded directly from the app’s Sourceforge page — and even if you’re afraid of Microsoft’s new UI, be sure to check out our full preview of Microsoft’s post-post-PC platform, Windows 8.

Parallels Desktop 7 for Mac – OEM $29.99 – SummitSoft MacFonts 3

July 30th, 2012
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Much "To Do" About Nothing

{} Nothing is no thing, denoting the absence of something. Nothing is a pronoun associated with nothingness.

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