Windows 8 opens many types of files in the Windows 8 interface formerly known as Metro by default. If you’re at the desktop and double-click many types of media files, you’ll see a full-screen media viewer.
When you open a blank document in Word 2010, the default background color page is white, as you know. But what do you do if you want change such default color to blue, yellow or red
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Windows desktop context menu (or the right click menu) is one of the commonly used functions. It would be nice to have your favorite websites pinned to this context menu so that you can launch them easily
There are many printer based apps which allows you to create PDF files documents and webpages.
The default Windows Explorer associates programs based on its extensions. For example, be default the .txt file is opened using Notepad or MP3 are associated with Windows Media player and so on.
As you know, majority of TV screens (and therefore computer screens or displays) have an aspect ratio of 16:9 . The previous, but still used video aspect ratio was of 4:3. Powerpoint 2010 uses such an old aspect ratio with the consequence that, when viewing a presentation on a 16:3 screen, you will notice two annoying, black vertical bands or bars preventing you from using the whole computer display surface.
Posted on June 2, 2011 at 5:05 am One of the things a lot of people would like to do is create custom buttons for their web sites so that when they write ‘click here” it will stand out. One of the best ways to do so is to use GIMP, the open source software program that allows you do to most everything you can do with PhotoShop, for free. To see how to create a custom shiny glassy button in GIMP, first go download the software if you don’t have it already
Safari is the default web browser on iPad and although it comes with all the basic features, tabbed interface like desktop browsers is one feature missing.
Safari Web browser is the default web browser for Apple’s iPad and it comes with almost all features of a standard browser.
Posted on April 15, 2011 at 6:10 am Oftentimes, users of Excel find they’d like to be able to import data from an external source such as a web page, this is particularly true of web sites that list stock information. What many people don’t know is that Excel does have a facility for doing just this. To see how it works, open Excel to a new blank document, then click somewhere in your sheet to make it your current document, then click on the Data tab on the main ribbon Next, click the From Web icon on the top left of screen; your default browser should launch with your default web page