I was looking for recipes, and really looking for a represntation of what I make myself, and didn't find it. There was all kinds of stuff, but my recipe tastes Mexican to me.
I wanted to download a file, but we just got this awesome high speed fiber optic internet...
I decided I need to get two more devices. One is a 7" tablet. Another is a newer phone, or a used phone with a newer version of Android, or maybe a cheapo tablet. My phone is on version 2.2.1.
This instructional page I just worked through about setting up UCSPI-TLS with Qmail was really good. It has all the steps, and they're numbered and indented. I just think it's a great format for "howto"s, because if you're discussing it with someone else, you can refer to a specific step.
(Just to be fair, I think the SSL cert business is a scam, so there.)
I think Windows sucks, but one thing is for sure - the windows are there.
So I was looking around the Hyper-V manager and doing it over RDP in a Windows environment brings out some contrasts between server and desktop computer requirements.
I have been helping someone recover from some reckless Windows usage. You know the situation: lots of colorful apps that want you to pay for registration, and a bunch of random viruses.
It's only funny in a SMH way.
I've finally started to work on the network because, while things are heating up at work, I'm mostly on-call for the next week. I have some time on my hands to experiment.
Windows - 26.1GB
Program Files (x86) - 8.16GB
Program Files - 2.37GB
Users\myusername\AppData - 106GB
I was having problems with an error reporting corrupt OneNote cache files. It turned out the problem was at the server that was sharing the notebook. OneNote saves notebooks as folders full of files. The quick fix is to do a copy-paste of that folder, name it something like originalname-2, and then open it in OneNote.
Unfortunate news: even if you have the autosave option turned on, PowerPoint isn't really making an autosave document that will persist after all crashes. Even worse, if you exit, and it tells you that if you don't save, you'll still have a draft, you won't actually have a draft. PowerPoint seems to delete its temporary files when you exit the program. When I tried to kill PP, it still deleted the file. So that bit of cleanup code is pretty resilient, at least to my half-hearted effort to blow away PP.