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Outlook, thunderbird, eudora, outlook express we support all.

Jan 7, 2011

Manually Removing Startup Programs from Windows XP

Removing startup programs from Windows XP - the manual method to speed the start up 

 Manually removing Windows startup programs is relatively easy and straight-forward and helps speed up the start up. Here’s a step-by-step tutorial showing you how to do it.

1. Once your computer’s desktop has loaded, click on the start button and then the “Run” button on the right side of the menu.

2. After you have clicked on “Run”, a new window should popup - type in “msconfig” without the quotes and hit the “Ok” button.
3. Yet another window will pop up - this is the System Configuration Utility. You’re going to want to click on the “Startup” tab on the far right side.

At this point, you’ll see the location where you can add or remove startup programs from your PC.


You can see the Startup program name in the left column, the physical path to the file that is being executed when your computer boots up in the middle and the location within the registry where this command is stored in the right column.

4. When you have completed your removal of unnecessary startup entries, click on the “Apply” button and then “OK” at the bottom of the System Configuration Utility. 

You’ll have to reboot your PC for the changes to take effect.

Jan 6, 2011

Installing MS Office 2007 from a CD/DVD

We will assume that you will be installing Microsoft Office 2007 from the CD/DVD drive. This guide will apply to all versions of Microsoft Office 2007 as there is no noticeable difference when installing different versions of Microsoft Office 2007. The only expected difference is the applications that you can install and this is dependent on the version of Microsoft Office 2007 you have purchased. 

Diffferent Types of Computer Threats

Threats to your computer system, data, and identity come in many different forms, a few of the most common are listed as follows:
A virus is a self-replicating program that is designed to damage or degrade the performance of a computer. A virus is replicated by being copied or by initiating its copying to another program, computer boot sector or document. Viruses can be classified into four different categories as follows:

File Infector
A File infector virus when executed on a system will seek out other files and insert its code into them. The programs with .EXE and .COM extensions are the most commonly targeted, but a file infector virus can target any executable file.
This infection is most commonly distributed via compromised networks, over the web via drive-by, or from a corrupted media (CDRW, flash media).

Basic Hardware Setup for a Wireless Home Network

Wireless networking offers tangible benefits over traditional wired networking. We find wireless connectivity in all the devices that we use today including, cellphones, gaming systems and computers.

The first step is to choose a good Wireless Router  
Depending on your usage and considering the connectivity factor you can choose a router. There are many brands and different series of routers which come with different wireless ranges. Few popular router manufacturers are Cisco, Dlink, Linksys and Belkin

Jan 5, 2011

Gmail: Changing Default font size while composing a mail

Here's what you can do to change the default Font in Gmail while composing a mail:

1. Go to "Settings" at the top of your Gmail page.

Jan 4, 2011

Ready Boost in Windows 7 to speed up performance

Windows ReadyBoost allows you to add a non-volatile USB 2.0 flash memory drive to improve memory performance on systems that have less than 1GB of memory. This is is a great feature to use if you have a computer in which a RAM upgrade is difficult or not feasible.

Windows 7 ReadyBoost is very easy to use. Once you connect a USB flash drive to your computer, Windows 7 checks to see if the performance is fast enough to work with Windows ReadyBoost. If so, you are asked if you would like to use the connected drive to speed up the performance of the Windows 7 system. You can also choose to use the complete space on the Universal Serial Bus (USB) drive or just a part of it. 

Jan 3, 2011

How to back up your files to an external hard disk drive

To back up your files to an external hard disk drive:

We often have a question about how often the data should be backed up.
Generally, people who use their computers occasionally (5 hours/week or less) should be backing up their data on at least a weekly basis. If you use your computer more frequently however, (more than 10 hours/week), doing it daily is probably a good idea. Another variable is the type of data you store on your computer. If you continuously work on important data, then it becomes more important to do that on a more frequent basis.

There are a couple of options available to backup the data. We can backup data to external devices and media, or on to a separate partition (provided you have a lot of space to spare), or can also use on-line backup options provided by couple of vendors. For doing this, there are 3rd party softwares available but Windows also has it's own internal utility.

The below steps show you  the steps of backing up data to an external hard drive in Windows XP using the Windows Utility.

1. Click Start--> Select Accessories--> Select System Tools--> and then click Backup.

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