Results for: shortcut
Narrator Home: Everything you need in one location
Narrator Home gives you everything you need in one place.
Control your data through Windows 10 privacy settings
Privacy Officer Marisa Rogers talks about Windows 10 privacy that make you in control of your privacy settings for safe and secure Windows experiences.
Help needed setting-up a Huawei phone with Windows Launcher
Just got a Huawei phone to replace my Windows phone and i want to set it up like my Windows phone. I'v been reading up first on the best way to do it, but the more I'v read the more I got confusied. So some of my questions are: Do you install Your Phone Companion before Microsoft Launcher or can you just install Microsoft Launcher on it's own. When I have installed the Windows Apps I want in Launcher, (I assume I set up my Windows Account during insulation of Launcher) dose this link my phone to my computer?. If not, then what other actions do I need to preform. I'm in the UK and a bit on the senior side, so any answers please in simple English. Thanks in advance for any help.
Windows Community interviews Windows enthusiast: Mayank Parmar
Mayank Parmar covers Microsoft and Windows-related stories on WindowsLatest.com. Learn what his three favorite Windows apps are and how he puts them to good use.
Why I can't find Windows as comfortable to use as Linux
I use Windows only for some games, and if Windows 10 had more features, I could use it on daily basis, but at the moment it is missing a few very important features. First problem is filesystem support. Windows 10 supports only very few different filesystems, which means I can't access devices like my Raspberry Pi's SD card, and also NTFS isn't actually very good filesystem. Second thing is, I can't customize Windows 10 enough. (PLEASE tell me if any of following features exist, I would love to use them!) I would like to set custom shortcuts for moving/managing windows, and I would love to have at least partly similar behavior as tiling window managers on Linux have, by which I mean that by default, program would open full-sized (not fullscreen though), but if I open another program, it would automatically split the windows. Also, I find it actually harder to search programs from internet, and then download an installer, then run it to get the program installed, and then being able to use it. On Linux (I use Arch Linux btw.) there is a thing called package management, so with package manger I can search for programs and install them straight away, and then instantly being able to use them. Also through package manager I can update all my packages = whole operating system and all programs (which are installed via package management). Also I can't do as much stuff on Windows CMD or powershell as I can in Linux terminal, and especially on Arch I like that I've hand-picked each part of system, so I know what it can do, and what it contains. And in Linux terminal, with sudo (or root user) I have the rights over all the operating system. I understand that some of these will never be accomplished in Windows, but I hope that at least some of these will be picked up as an actual suggestions. If I had to select three things to include from these, they would be package management, filesystem support and waaayy more customization options.
Windows 101: Download photo themes for your Windows 10 background
Learn how to download high-quality photographs from the Microsoft Store and personalize your Windows 10 background.
Black screen loading 2 short beeps
Hi, i restarted my pc and it said that there is a program running, do you want to end it, i didn't look just click yes. It took a lot for the pc to shut down but before it showed me some kind of interrupt i think. Then the pc started to run but it stuck in a black screen loading and i can only see the loading icon and my mouse, when i click the mouse it makes 2 short beeps. Can anyone help me?
window 10 version 2004
Dear Sir, I have been waiting for window 10 version 2004 updates May 2020 but still have not received. Please let me know when can i expect the updates regards Ram Todi
Having a program run each time you sign in to Windows
If you use a program frequently, you may want to add it to the Start-up folder. Here's how: 1. Right-click Start, click Run, type "shell:startup" (without the quotes) and then press ENTER. 2. Click Start, type the name of a program, right-click a program in a list of results, and then click Open file location. 3. Right-click a program's icon, click Copy, right-click inside the Start-up window, and then click Paste. Alternatively, you can use Registry Editor to have a program run each time you start Windows. Here's how: WARNING: Registry Editor (REGEDIT.EXE) is a very powerful tool that lets you directly modify the registry. However, incorrect use of Registry Editor can cause serious, system-wide problems including hard disk corruption, general instability, or the inability to use your computer. It may be necessary for you to reinstall your operating system to correct the problems. Microsoft does not support modifying the registry. Use this tool at your own risk. 1. Press WINDOWS LOGO + R, type "regedit" (without the quotes) and then press ENTER. 2. Double-click the following registry keys: HKEY_CURRENT_USER\Software\Microsoft\Windows\CurrentVersion\Run 3. On the Edit menu, point to New, and then click String Value. 4. Type the name of a program and press ENTER. (For example, PowerShell Core.) 5. Double-click a newly-created value, type the drive, path, and the name of a program, and then press ENTER. (For example, C:\Program Files\PowerShell\6\pwsh.exe) 6. Exit Registry Editor. NOTE: On Windows 10 20H1, if you right-click a program, click Properties, and then click the Compatibility tab, you can enable "Register this program for restart."
Account protection: Set your strongest Windows sign-in
Set a strong sign-in and monitor account security in Account protections.
Open the shortcut menu for the active window. Alt + Left arrow. Go back. Alt + Right arrow. Go forward. Alt + Page Up. Move up one screen. Alt + Page Down. Move down one screen. Ctrl + F4. Close the active document (in apps that are full-screen and let you have multiple documents open at the same time). Ctrl + A. Select all items in a document ...
Note: This article explains how to create a shortcut on your desktop.You can also add a program to the taskbar. If you are using Windows 10, right-click the program name or tile, click More > Pin to taskbar.If you are using Windows 8 or earlier, right-click the program name or tile, and then select Pin to taskbar.
Many users find that using an external keyboard with keyboard shortcuts for apps for Office helps them work more efficiently. For users with mobility or vision disabilities, keyboard shortcuts can be easier than using the touchscreen, and are an essential alternative to using a mouse. Here you can find links to most keyboard shortcut articles for apps for Office.
In Windows 7, and before, all you need to do is right click on the desk top and choose "new" - "shortcut" from the menu, and then paste the full URL from the target website into the shortcut target box. That doesn't work on Windows 10. The method, (probably relating to Microsoft's new Office web apps), is as follows -