Results for: Start menu
in cmd sfc /scannow not responding further
Backup Und Restore
Nach dem Windows 10 Kein Backup und Restore mahr mitliefert. Wer kann mir ein Gutes Backup und Restore Programm nennen. Einfach bedinung und Opensurce. Wenn möglich auch Kostenfrei.
Windows history part 1: Interface Manager becomes Windows
Windows history told by Amy Stevenson, the Microsoft Archivist
What do you think of Microsoft's UI Design?
Since Windows 8, Microsoft's taken the lead in pioneering modern UI design standards. The goal seems to be to make a cohesive touch-friendly UI across Windows, with an emphasis on flat, sharp elements and icons as well as tiles that have defined a lot of Microsoft's design language. With the inclusion of fluent design, subtle references to skeuomorphism, like lighting, highlights, and texture have been added back to Windows, without compromising any other modern design guidelines. These efforts are commendable, and demonstrates Microsoft's progressive design standards. However, the focus on mobile-friendly and touch-friendly interfaces has become concerning, especially since new designs have changed from a mobile-first to a mobile-only style. Large fonts and buttons, excessive padding, and limited customizability might be fine on mobile apps because mobile devices are limited, and more difficult to work with, but these same design elements are hostile and inefficient to mouse-and-keyboard users. If you compare Windows 10 apps to their Windows 7 counterparts, you can see that the newer apps take up more screen space while doing more or less the same function. This is a problem. A focus on Mobile-friendly design should not ever mean mouse-and-keyboard unfriendly, especially since this is the primary method of input on desktop computers. I was once especially fond of the Microsoft Office interface as an example of crisp, modern design that does not compromise mouse and keyboard usability. Most importantly, Office came with a "touch mode" and "mouse mode" option, creating the most optimal interface for each input method. However, the latest redesign of the Office ribbon seems to move further and further from these sensible design guidelines. The new simplified ribbon has no changes for mouse and touch mode, along with a host of other issues. I'm concerned over the direction of Microsoft's UI design, and I'd like to bring up these issues for consideration.
Was Windows Vista really a bad operating system?
After a 6 year drought from Microsoft, in 2007, Microsoft launched its new operating system: Vista. Right off the bat its system requirements were higher simply because of the great features that it had up its sleeve. Most people regarded many of the new features as unnecessary and termed it as bloatware, which I would consider unreasonable. Undoubtedly, Vista had its fair share of bugs and issues, but nothing is perfect, right? Mainly the reason that I think that Vista had all these bugs and issues was probably due to the fact that Microsoft was probably pressed for time, as they reset development of what was supposed to be Vista, also known to some as Windows Codename Longhorn. This time pressure may have resulted in Microsoft attempting to hurry the launch as I believe that XP was starting to get a little outdated. Furthermore, I believe that consumers also let their hopes a little too high, understandibly, since Microsoft had not launched a new version in 6 years, evoking thoughts that Microsoft was working on something really big. Honestly speaking, we should not really vent at the bad things about Vista, because if you look at modern operating systems, features that set them apart from legacy operating systems, whether you talk about looks, design, functionality, or redundancy were mainly pioneered in Windows Vista. Even competing operating systems can be found with features that first appeared in Vista. This just goes to say that if Vista did not exist, or if such an OS was not made, then modern tools that are ubiquitous and taken for granted would have not existed. So in conclusion, Vista had its bugs and issues, and was not well recieved, and it makes sense, but Vista is the sturdy foundation of modern OSes, and it is that huge leap of faith which paid off in its twin successor, aka everyone's favorite version of Windows, the beloved Windows 7, which is just Vista 2.0 with more consistency if you ask me. Thank you for taking your time to read this essay!
Microsoft Edge is spontaan verdwenen. Hoe herstel ik dat?
Account protection: Set your strongest Windows sign-in
Set a strong sign-in and monitor account security in Account protections.
Five Windows 10 features to help you do more
Want to learn some not-so-obvious Windows tricks? Read on to find features that’ll make your time with Windows 10 that much easier.
My Cortana is not working
As I degrade my windows 10 edition from Pro to Home,My system shows that cortana has been disable. I have checked my setting and found cortana been missing when i degraded.So please send me solutions for my problem.
Windows 10 still shutting down after 15 minutes?
Hi, this is the first post I've put up here asking for help. I didn't post this in answers.microsoft.com (Microsoft Community) because I had this issue only once and never since, hope it doesn't come back again. A usual day at the laptop, I pressed Alt + F4 and hit Enter to Shut Down Windows 10, and left my laptop over to it. Back when I came to close the lid (thinking that it had shut down, as usual) actually after some 15 minutes, still the screen was displaying "Shutting Down" and was loading in a blue background like this: https://cdn.wccftech.com/wp-content/uploads/2020/03/shutdown.jpg.eeb8a2adb9dc03eac731f9be7b42b1ba-1024x516-1.jpg I got impatient and did a force shutdown by pressing and holding the power button, but as far as I know, doing a forced shutdown isn't good. What should I do if this occurs once again?
Open the Start menu To open the Start menu—which contains all your apps, settings, and files—do either of the following: On the left end of the taskbar, select the Start icon. Press the Windows logo key on your keyboard.
Apps, settings, files—they can all be found on the Start menu. Just select the Start button on the taskbar. Next, make it yours by pinning apps and programs, or moving and regrouping tiles.If you need more space, resize the Start menu. Your apps and programs—right at your fingertips
If you can't see Start on your taskbar, the taskbar may be hidden.. Show a hidden taskbar. Press the Windows logo key + I, then select Personalization > Taskbar . Turn on Lock the taskbar.. Turn off Automatically hide the taskbar in desktop mode or Automatically hide the taskbar in tablet mode.. If that doesn't resolve the issue you're experiencing, select any of the following headings to see ...
Resize the Start menu. Select the Start button,select the top or side border, and then drag to your desired size.. If you want to see all your apps, grab the top or side borders of the Start menu and drag them to your desired size.