Windows Mail is dead. Outlook Express is a distant memory. Microsoft’s free Windows 7 email client of choice is now Windows Live Mail, and if you take a closer look at the program that’s probably a very good move.
Live Mail has strong support for working with web mail accounts, for instance; a better contacts system in Windows Live Contacts; a useful RSS reader, quality calendar tool, inline spell checking, and more.
Some interface quirks and other odd design decisions means that getting all this working smoothly can take a while – but it doesn’t have to be that way.
We’ve spent some time discovering setup tricks and shortcuts, Live Mail secrets and some of the best add-on apps around, and with our help you’ll soon have total mastery over every Windows Live Mail feature. More »
Pages: 1 2
Some of the iPad users reported that their ipad got stuck and does not respond to any button press or touch action, in such a case you would need to reset your ipad to revert it back to factory state. There are different procedure to follow to reset your iPad depending on what is your current condition of your iPad.
What To Do When iPad Hangs ?
Just in case if your iPad does not respond to any action, you will need to restart it by pressing and holding the Sleep/Wake button and the Home button at the same time for at least ten seconds, until the Apple logo appears – which confirms that iPad is restarted.
Now there are different levels and type of reset for ipad as follows.
Windows Vista has a useful networking tool, called Network Map, which displays a graphical view of all of the computers and devices connected to a network, and how they are interconnected, and it works just fine when all of the PCs concerned are running Vista. The trouble is, in the early days at least, many networks will be mixed and running mostly XP machines and thatâ€™s the problem. XP computers wonâ€™t show up in Vistaâ€™s Network map because they lack a component called a Link Layer Topology Discovery (LLTD) responder. If this careless omission has been bugging you â€“ and why wouldnâ€™t it — then youâ€˜ll be pleased to know Microsoft has now released a fix in the form of a download, which if installed on your XP computers, makes them magically visible to Vista. Get it now, while itâ€™s hotâ€¦
The new Network Map in Windows Vista allows you to easily create a map of all computers on your network and see how they are connected. This works by using the Link Layer Topology Discovery (LLTD) protocol that is only part of Windows Vista.
To help users of mixed environments of both Windows Vista and Windows XP, Microsoft has released the Link Layer Topology Discovery Responder for Windows XP. This will make your Windows XP computers show up in the Network Map in Windows Vista. More »