13 August, 2008

How to Start Windows Programs Quickly with RUN COMMANDS

The run option of Start menu is used to run a program or to open a document directly.

If you do not know the exact location of the program or document then click on Start button to open Run and type the programs shortcut name to open it directly.

Run Commands

  1. appwiz.cpl -- Used to run Add/Remove wizard
  2. Calc --Calculator
  3. Cfgwiz32 --ISDN Configuration Wizard
  4. Charmap --Character Map
  5. Chkdisk --Repair damaged files
  6. Cleanmgr --Cleans up hard drives
  7. Clipbrd --Windows Clipboard viewer
  8. Control --Displays Control Panel
  9. Cmd --Opens a new Command Window
  10. Control mouse --Used to control mouse properties
  11. Dcomcnfg --DCOM user security
  12. Debug --Assembly language programming tool
  13. Defrag --Defragmentation tool
  14. Drwatson --Records programs crash & snapshots
  15. Dxdiag --DirectX Diagnostic Utility
  16. Explorer --Windows Explorer
  17. Fontview --Graphical font viewer
  18. Fsmgmt.msc -- Used to open shared folders
  19. Firewall.cpl -- Used to configure windows firewall
  20. Ftp -ftp.exe program
  21. Hostname --Returns Computer's name
  22. Hdwwiz.cpl -- Used to run Add Hardware wizard
  23. Ipconfig --Displays IP configuration for all network adapters
  24. Logoff -- Used to logoff the computer
  25. MMC --Microsoft Management Console
  26. Msconfig --Configuration to edit startup files
  27. Mstsc -- Used to access remote desktop
  28. Mrc -- Malicious Software Removal Tool
  29. Msinfo32 --Microsoft System Information Utility
  30. Nbtstat --Displays stats and current connections using NetBIOS over TCP/IP
  31. Netstat --Displays all active network connections
  32. Nslookup--Returns your local DNS server
  33. Osk ---Used to access on screen keyboard
  34. Perfmon.msc -- Used to configure the performance of Monitor.
  35. Ping --Sends data to a specified host
  36. /IPPowercfg.cpl -- Used to configure power option
  37. Regedit --Registry Editor
  38. Regwiz -- Registration wizard
  39. Sfc /scannow -- System File Checker
  40. Sndrec32 --Sound Recorder
  41. Shutdown -- Used to shutdown the windows
  42. Spider -- Used to open spider solitaire card game
  43. Sfc / scannow -- Used to run system file checker utility.
  44. Sndvol32 --Volume control for soundcard
  45. Sysedit -- Edit system startup files
  46. Taskmgr --Task manager
  47. Telephon.cpl -- Used to configure modem options.
  48. Telnet --Telnet program
  49. Tracert --Traces and displays all paths required to reach an internet host
  50. Winchat -- Used to chat with Microsoft
  51. Wmplayer -- Used to run Windows Media player
  52. Wab -- Used to open Windows address Book.
  53. WinWord -- Used to open Microsoft word
  54. Winipcfg --Displays IP configuration
  55. Winver -- Used to check Windows Version
  56. Wupdmgr --Takes you to Microsoft Windows Update
  57. Write -- Used to open WordPad

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Modify the Windows XP System Properties logo

The Windows XP System Properties logo is often changed by computer manufacturers. Hardware vendors use this general system information dialog to brand your computer with their own logo and support contact information.
In this tip you can learn how you can insert your own logo in the system properties dialog and complete it with your own contact information.To invoke the system properties dialog, click the Start button, right-click “My Computer” and select “Properties”.

This will open up your general system information dialog. On our computer, the Windows XP System Properties logo looks like this :

If you want to put your own graphic in there, you should create your image in a .bmp graphic file. It’s also a good idea to create this bitmap image with the same background shade of gray (RGB: 192, 192, 192) used in the Properties dialog.
Otherwise, you risk letting Windows make its own judgments regarding color contrast and background shading.
The next thing to consider is the image size. The system properties dialog only offers enough real estate for an image of about 180 (wide) x120 (high) pixels. Make sure that you can fit your logo in this area.
Once you have created your logo and saved it as a .bmp file, copy it over to the system32 subfolder of your Windows system folder. If you don’t know where your system folder is :
- Click the Start button and select “Run”
- In the “open” field, enter “cmd” (without the quotes) and click ok
- Windows will open up a dos command window- In the command window, type “set system” (without the quotes)
- Look for the line that contains “SystemRoot”, this is where your system directory is (generally, the Windows XP system folder is c:\windows)
Now that you know where your system folder is, copy your logo image file over to the system32 subfolder of your system folder. Then rename your logo image file to oemlogo.bmp
Additionally you can create a new file in this same folder and name the new file oeminfo.ini
In this file you can enter your contact information like in the example below :
Manufacturer=Your Company Name
[Support Information]Line1=” ”
Line2=” For support, sales, upgrades or questions:”
Line4=” Some text to demonstrate the XP System Properties logo”
Line5=” Windows XP PC ”
Line6=” Your Company Name”
Line8=” +1 (888) 888-888 (voice)”
Line9=” +1 (888) 888-889 (fax)”
Line12=” http://www.Your Company Name.com/”
Save and close the file and you are ready. From now on, if someone opens up the system properties dialog, your own Windows XP System Properties logo is in there.

13 Killer Excel 2007 Shortcuts

13 Killer Excel 2007 Shortcuts

Apply the outline border to the selected cells. [ Ctrl-Shift-& ]
Apply the Date format with the day, month, and year.[ Ctrl-Shift-# ]
Apply the Time format with the hour and minute, and AM or PM. [ Ctrl-Shift-@ ]
Enter the current time. [ Ctrl-Shift-: ]
Enter the current date. [ Ctrl-; ]
Hide the selected rows. [ Ctrl-9 ]
Hide the selected columns. [ Ctrl-0 ]
Alternate between displaying cell values and displaying formulas in the worksheet. [ Ctrl-` ]
Display the Find and Replace dialog box, with the Replace tab selected. [ Ctrl-H ]
Display the Insert Hyperlink dialog box for new hyperlink. [ Ctrl-K ]
Display the Print Preview window. [ Ctrl-F2 ]
Switch to the next workbook window. [ Ctrl-F6 ]
Display the Macro dialog box to create, run, edit, or delete a macro. [ Alt-F8 ]

How does satellite Internet operate

How does satellite Internet operate?

How do you access the Internet other than dial-up if you live too far from a phone company office for DSL and there is no cable TV on your street? Satellite Internet access may be worth considering. It's ideal for rural Internet users who want broadband access.

Satellite Internet does not use telephone lines or cable systems, but instead uses a satellite dish for two-way (upload and download) data communications. Upload speed is about one-tenth of the 500 kbps download speed. Cable and DSL have higher download speeds, but satellite systems are about 10 times faster than a normal modem.

Firms that offer or plan to offer two-way satellite Internet include StarBand, Pegasus Express, Teledesic and Tachyon. Tachyon service is available today in the United States, Western Europe and Mexico. Pegasus Express is the two-way version of DirecPC.

Two-way satellite Internet consists of:

* * Approximately a two-foot by three-foot dish
* * Two modems (uplink and downlink)
* * Coaxial cables between dish and modem

The key installation planning requirement is a clear view to the south, since the orbiting satellites are over the equator area. And, like satellite TV, trees and heavy rains can affect reception of the Internet signals.

Two-way satellite Internet uses Internet Protocol (IP) multicasting technology, which means up to 5,000 channels of communication can simultaneously be served by a single satellite. IP multicasting sends data from one point to many points (at the same time) by sending data in compressed format. Compression reduces the size of the data and the bandwidth. Usual dial-up land-based terrestrial systems have bandwidth limitations that prevent multicasting of this magnitude.

Some satellite-Internet service still requires you to have a dial-up or cable modem connection for the data you send to the Internet. The satellite data downlink is just like the usual terrestrial link, except the satellite transmits the data to your computer via the same dish that would allow you to receive a Pay-Per-View television program.

So, if you are in a rural area and you want broadband access to the Internet, satellite Internet may be for you!

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