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  • Password Security: Short and Complex versus ‘Short or Lengthy’ and Less Complex

    - by Akemi Iwaya
    Creating secure passwords for our online accounts is a necessary evil due to the huge increase in database and account hacking that occurs these days. The problem though is that no two companies have a similar policy for complex and secure password creation, then factor in the continued creation of insecure passwords or multi-site use of the same password and trouble is just waiting to happen. Ars Technica decided to take a look at multiple password types, how users fared with them, and how well those password types held up to cracking attempts in their latest study. The password types that Ars Technica looked at were comprehensive8, basic8, and basic16. The comprehensive type required a variety of upper-case, lower-case, digits, and symbols with no dictionary words allowed. The only restriction on the two basic types was the number of characters used. Which type do you think was easier for users to adopt and did better in the two password cracking tests? You can learn more about how well users did with the three password types and the results of the tests by visiting the article linked below. What are your thoughts on the matter? Are shorter, more complex passwords better or worse than using short or long, but less complex passwords? What methods do you feel work best since most passwords are limited to approximately 16 characters in length? Perhaps you use a service like LastPass or keep a dedicated list/notebook to manage your passwords. Let us know in the comments!    

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  • Finalized Ubuntu 13.10 Releases are now Available for Download

    - by Akemi Iwaya
    The long wait for the latest stable version of Ubuntu is finally over. Now you can download your favorite UI version of Ubuntu 13.10, try out the Phone Edition, and grab a copy of the official manual using the compiled set of download links we have put together for your convenience. Download Links Ubuntu 13.10 Unity Edition (Desktop) Note: You made need to scroll down the page part way to find the download link. Ubuntu 13.10 GNOME Edition (Desktop) Ubuntu 13.10 Kubuntu Edition (Desktop) Ubuntu 13.10 Xubuntu Edition (Desktop) Ubuntu 13.10 Lubuntu Edition (Desktop) Ubuntu 13.10 Server Edition Note: You made need to scroll down the page part way to find the download link. Phone Edition For those who are adventurous and want to give the Phone Edition a try, you can learn more details about it and download it via the links below. Keep in mind that this particular release is still focused more towards developers, industry partners, and enthusiasts versus general usage at this time. Instructions for Installing Ubuntu on a Phone Note: Also lists the two devices currently supported for installing the system on. Download the Ubuntu 13.10 Phone Edition [Ubuntu Phone Edition Reference via The Next Web] Bonus! You can download the official manual for the new release as well! When you visit the download page, use the three options/choices to get the particular version of the manual you want. Download the ‘Getting Started with Ubuntu 13.10′ Manual [Ubuntu Manual Reference via Softpedia]     

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  • Microsoft’s 22tracks Music Service now Available in All Browsers

    - by Akemi Iwaya
    Are you tired of listening to the same old music and looking for something new to listen to? Then 22tracks from Microsoft is definitely worth a look! This online music service is available in your favorite browser, does not require an account to use, and lets you listen to music from multiple international sources! If you are curious about 22tracks, then the following excerpt and video sum up the service very nicely. From the blog post: The concept behind 22tracks is simple: 22 local top DJs from cities like Amsterdam, Brussels, London and Paris share their genre’s 22 hottest tracks of the moment. Each city boosts its own team of specialized DJs bringing you the newest tracks in their genre. When you get ready to select (or change to) another set of tracks, just click on the desired city at the top of the browser window, then click on the appropriate set from the drop-down list. 22tracks Homepage 22tracks and Internet Explorer team up to bring you a completely new online music experience [22tracks Blog] 22tracks about [YouTube] [via BetaNews and The Next Web]

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  • Latest Chrome Canary Channel Build Adds Automatic ‘Malware Download’ Blocking Feature

    - by Akemi Iwaya
    As Chrome’s popularity continues to grow, malware authors are looking for new ways to target and trick users of Google’s browser into downloading malicious software to their computers. With this problem in mind, Google has introduced a new feature into the Canary Channel to automatically detect and block malware downloads whenever possible in order to help keep your system intact and safe. Screenshot courtesy of The Google Chrome Blog. In addition to the recent Reset Feature added to the stable build of Chrome this past August, the new feature in the Canary Channel build works to help protect you as follows: From the Google Chrome Blog post: In the current Canary build of Chrome, we’ll automatically block downloads of malware that we detect. If you see this message in the download tray at the bottom of your screen, you can click “Dismiss” knowing Chrome is working to keep you safe. (See screenshot above.) You can learn more about the new feature and download the latest Canary Channel build via the links below. Don’t mess with my browser! [Google Chrome Blog] Download the Latest Chrome Canary Build [Google] [via The Next Web]     

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  • Defend Your Servers from the Bad Guys in ‘Install D’

    - by Akemi Iwaya
    If you love playing tower defense games, then you will definitely want to give today’s offering a try. In ‘Install D’, you must defend your servers from all manner of problems such as glitches, bugs, and viruses that are ready to bring your systems to their knees! Can you succeed, or will the IT department be hanging out the ‘Help Wanted’ sign?Click Here to Continue Reading

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  • Real-Time Co-Authoring Feature now Available in Microsoft Office Web Apps

    - by Akemi Iwaya
    The lack of a collaboration feature in Microsoft’s Office Web Apps was a big disappointment for many people, but starting this week, that is no longer a problem. Microsoft has added an awesome new collaboration feature to their Office Web Apps that will help you and your co-workers be more productive than ever before no matter where you are working from now. Screenshot courtesy of the Office 365 Technology Blog. In addition to the new collaboration feature, new updates such as improved formatting controls, the ability to drag and drop cells, new picture cropping functionality, and more has been added to the Office Web Apps line-up. You can learn more about the new updates for each of the Office Web Apps and the new collaboration feature via the blog post linked below. Collaboration just got easier: Real-time co-authoring now available in Office Web Apps [via Ars Technica]     

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  • Internet Explorer 11 Stable for Windows 7 and Windows Server 2008 R2 now Available to Download

    - by Akemi Iwaya
    Whether it is simply making your family members’ systems more secure or updating the browser of choice on your own system, the stable release of Internet Explorer 11 is now available to download for Windows 7 and Windows Server 2008 R2. Now that the stable version has been released, you can visit Microsoft’s blog post to learn about all the new features and improvements added to the latest incarnation of Internet Explorer. IE11 for Windows 7 Globally Available for Consumers and Businesses [IE Blog] The downloads page is ‘split’ into two sections. The top half contains the download links for the regular installation files while the lower half lets you download additional display language packs (if your language is not available in the top section). Internet Explorer 11 Worldwide Languages Download Page [Microsoft] Bonus! For those who are interested, there is an awesome new anime character tie-in for Internet Explorer 11 available as well (shown in the screenshot above). You can visit the homepage, download 4 different 1920*1080 wallpapers, and visit the Facebook page for Inori Aizawa via the links below. Inori Aizawa Internet Explorer Homepage Note: The homepage has additional links and anime news available via the Inori Aizawa icon in the upper left corner and the expandable ‘toolbar’ at the bottom. Download the Set of Inori Aizawa Wallpapers at SkyDrive Inori Aizawa Facebook Page     

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  • First Stable Version of Opera 15 has been Released

    - by Akemi Iwaya
    Opera has just released the first stable version of their revamped browser and will be proceeding at a rapid pace going forward. There is also news concerning the three development streams they will maintain along with news of an update for the older 12.x series for those who are not ready to update to 15.x just yet. The day is full of good news for Opera users whether they have already switched to the new Blink/Webkit Engine version or are still using the older Presto Engine version. First, news of the new development streams… Opera has released details outlining their three new release streams: Opera (Stable) – Released every couple of weeks, this is the most solid version, ready for mission-critical daily use. Opera Next – Updated more frequently than Stable, this is the feature-complete candidate for the Stable version. While it should be ready for daily use, you can expect some bugs there. Opera Developer – A bleeding edge version, you can expect a lot of fancy stuff there; however, some nasty bugs might also appear from time to time. From the Opera Desktop Team blog post: When you install Opera from a particular stream, your installation will stick to it, so Opera Stable will be always updated to Opera Stable, Opera Next to Opera Next and so on. You can choose for yourself which stream is the best for you. You can even follow a couple of them at the same time! Of particular interest is the announcement of continued development for the 12.x series. A new version (12.16) is due to be released soon to help keep the older series up to date and secure while the transition process from 12.x to 15.x continues.    

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  • Cracking Websites with Cross Site Scripting

    - by Akemi Iwaya
    You may have heard the term ‘cross site scripting’ before, but what exactly is ‘it’ and why is it dangerous for a website? YouTube channel Computerphile presents a nice primer on the ‘how and why’ of cross site scripting and the dangers it presents in their latest video. Cracking Websites with Cross Site Scripting – Computerphile [YouTube]     

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  • The Numerical ‘Magic’ of Cyclic Numbers

    - by Akemi Iwaya
    If you love crunching numbers or are just a fan of awesome number ‘tricks’ to impress your friends with, then you will definitely want to have a look at cyclic numbers. Dr Tony Padilla from the University of Nottingham shows how these awesome numbers work in Numberphile’s latest video. Cyclic Numbers – Numberphile [YouTube] Want to learn more about cyclic numbers? Then make sure to visit the Wikipedia page linked below! Cyclic number [Wikipedia]     

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  • Latest Security Updates for Java are Available for Download

    - by Akemi Iwaya
    Oracle has released new updates that patch 40 security holes in their Java Runtime Environment software. Anyone who needs or actively uses the Java Runtime Environment for work or gaming should promptly update their Java installation as soon as possible. One thing to keep in mind is that there are limitations placed on updates for older versions of Java as shown in the following excerpt. If you are using an older version, then it is recommended that you update to the Java SE 7 release if possible (depending on your usage circumstances). From the The H Security blog post: Only the current version of Java, Java SE 7, will be updated for free; downloads of the new version, Java SE 7 Update 25, are available and existing installs should auto-update. Mac OS X users will get an updated Java SE 6 for their systems as an automatic update; Java SE 7 on Mac OS X is updated by Oracle. Users of other older versions of Java will only get updates if they have a maintenance contract with Oracle. Affected Product Releases and Versions: JDK and JRE 7 Update 21 and earlier JDK and JRE 6 Update 45 and earlier JDK and JRE 5.0 Update 45 and earlier JavaFX 2.2.21 and earlier Note: If you do not need Java on your system, we recommend uninstalling it entirely or disabling the browser plugin. You can download and read through the details about the latest Java updates by visiting the links shown below.    

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  • Desktop Fun: Halloween 2013 Wallpaper Collection [Bonus Edition]

    - by Akemi Iwaya
    Halloween is quickly approaching, so why not get your favorite system ready for the holiday? Make your desktop the spookiest one of all with our Halloween 2013 Wallpaper collection. Halloween 2013 Note: Click on the picture to see the full-size image—these wallpapers vary in size so you may need to crop, stretch, or place them on a colored background in order to best match them to your screen’s resolution.                     More Halloween Goodness for Your Desktop Desktop Fun: Halloween 2012 Wallpaper Collection [Bonus Edition] Desktop Fun: Halloween 2011 Wallpaper Collection [Bonus Edition] Desktop Fun: Halloween Wallpaper Collection [Bonus Edition] Desktop Fun: Halloween 2011 Icon Packs Desktop Fun: Halloween Icon Packs Desktop Fun: Halloween 2011 Fonts Desktop Fun: Halloween Fonts Awesome Desktop Wallpapers: Halloween Edition For more great wallpapers make sure to look through our terrific collections in the Desktop Fun section.     

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  • Enjoy Playing Dozens of Classic Atari, Adventure, and Other Types of Games Directly in Your Browser

    - by Akemi Iwaya
    Would you love to play classic Atari games, journey once again with Bilbo Baggins in The Hobbit v1.0, or even try out WordStar 2.26? Then we have the perfect way to indulge in hours of browser-based fun to share with you. The Internet Archive has worked hard to put together a JavaScript port of the MESS computer software emulator and create an awesome online Historical Software Collection of classic games and software from yesteryear! When you visit the homepage, you will be able to scroll down through it for a ‘guided tour’ of the games and software currently available in the initial collection. This is what the individual homepages for each game or bit of software looks like. Keep in mind that none of the ‘Download item’ links we checked were working for us even though they are ‘shown’… Browse on over to the Internet Archive’s Historical Software Collection homepage to start having fun with all the classic games and programs. Historical Software Collection Homepage If you would like to visit the homepage for The Hobbit v1.0 directly, then use the link below. Play The Hobbit v1.0 [via The Verge]     

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  • Play a Complete HTML5 Version of Super Mario Bros. Online for Free

    - by Akemi Iwaya
    If you love playing Super Mario Brothers, but hate the hassle of dealing with or setting up the game console, then you will be pleased to know a new and complete version is now available to play online. Josh Goldberg has worked hard to recreate the classic game in its entirety in HTML5, so sit back, relax, and get ready to enjoy all that Mario goodness via your favorite browser. There are three ‘modes’ of game play available: play through reproductions of the original classic levels, test yourself against randomly generated levels, or use the level editor to create custom levels. Special Note: There are two online versions available…one for playing in Google Chrome and one for playing in all other browsers. For our example we chose to use the non-Chrome version. Play Full Screen Mario [For All Other Browsers] Play Full Screen Mario [Google Chrome Version] [via CNET News]     

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  • Block Fortress is an Awesome Tower Defense Game

    - by Akemi Iwaya
    What do you get when you mix Minecraft, tower defense, and a first-person shooter together? Block Fortress! This awesome game combines the best aspects of three game types into one unique, action-packed romp for survival and victory. Keep in mind that the game has quite a bit going on, so we will only be able to offer a quick glimpse with our post. Also, it may take a few minutes to become familiar with how to maneuver around in the game area using various gestures on your device’s screen. From the Block Fortress homepage: It offers more than 30 different building blocks, 16 different turret blocks, and tons of additional items to build (including mining blocks, lumber blocks, storage crates, power generators, and much more). It also includes many different weapon and item upgrades for your character – all brought to bear against the relentless attacks of the Goblocks! Block Fortress currently comes with three modes of game play: Survival, Quickstart, and Sandbox. As you can see, there should be more modes available at a later date. There are many types of terrain to choose from, or if you wish you can select Random for a nice surprise. For our example we chose Snowy Hills. Time to have a look around and find a nice spot to set up our barracks… This spot looks like it will do rather nicely… Just for fun we set up a castle-style set of walls and entry point for our barracks. Now on to fun and adventure! You can see what the game looks like in action with the official launch trailer… Price: 0.99 (U.S.) Block Fortress [iTunes App Store] Block Fortress Homepage Official Block Fortress Launch Trailer [YouTube]    

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  • ‘Assassin’s Creed: Pirates’ now Available to Play In-Browser for Free

    - by Akemi Iwaya
    Are you ready to sail the high seas in search of treasure and adventure? All you need is a browser and the determination to be the ‘King of the Caribbean’ in ‘Assassin’s Creed: Pirates’, the latest in-browser game release from Microsoft! If you are curious as to how this game fits into the broader Assassin’s Creed Universe, here is the answer. From the blog post: Gameplay is based on the iOS “Assassin’s Creed Pirates” game, allowing you to be captain Alonzo Batilla, who is racing his ship through the Caribbean, evading mines and other hurdles, while searching for treasure. Keep in mind that the game is a demo at the moment, but still a lot of fun for any Assassin’s Creed fan! Play the demo and learn more about the game via the links below. Good luck and have fun! Play Assassin’s Creed: Pirates [Demo Homepage] Arrrrrr! ‘Assassin’s Creed Pirates’ – for the Web – now available ['The Fire Hose Blog' - Microsoft] [via The Windows Club]

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  • Download Free PowerShell Quick Reference Guides from Microsoft

    - by Akemi Iwaya
    Are you just getting started with learning PowerShell or tired of looking up less frequently used commands? Then this terrific set of PowerShell quick reference guides from Microsoft is just what you need! The first guide focuses on commonly-used Windows PowerShell commands and is available in a single .doc format document. The other guides are available as a set (six files) in .pdf format and focus on: tips, shortcuts, and common operations in Windows PowerShell 3.0, Windows PowerShell Workflow, Windows PowerShell ISE, Windows PowerShell Web Access, Server Manager for Windows Server 2012, WinRM, WMI, and WS-Man. Keep in mind that you can select all the guides or just the ones you need to download for the PowerShell 3.0 set. Windows PowerShell Quick Reference [Microsoft] Windows PowerShell 3.0 and Server Manager Quick Reference Guides [Microsoft] [via The Windows Club here and here]     

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  • AVTest.org Results for March – April 2014 now Available

    - by Akemi Iwaya
    Do you like to keep up with how well the various anti-virus programs are doing, or just want to see how well your favorite one did? Then you will definitely want to have a look at the latest batch of test results from AVTest.org. The results for testing during March and April are now available for viewing at your leisure. One thing to keep in mind when viewing the latest set of results: the testing was performed on Windows 8.1 during this round. Current security products for Windows 8.1 put to the test [AVTest.org] Note: When you visit the page, you may need to scroll down just a tiny bit in order to see the results listing. [via ZDNet News]

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  • How do NTP Servers Manage to Stay so Accurate?

    - by Akemi Iwaya
    Many of us have had the occasional problem with our computers and other devices retaining accurate time settings, but a quick sync with an NTP server makes all well again. But if our own devices can lose accuracy, how do NTP servers manage to stay so accurate? Today’s Question & Answer session comes to us courtesy of SuperUser—a subdivision of Stack Exchange, a community-driven grouping of Q&A web sites. Photo courtesy of LEOL30 (Flickr). The Question SuperUser reader Frank Thornton wants to know how NTP servers are able to remain so accurate: I have noticed that on my servers and other machines, the clocks always drift so that they have to sync up to remain accurate. How do the NTP server clocks keep from drifting and always remain so accurate? How do the NTP servers manage to remain so accurate? The Answer SuperUser contributor Michael Kjorling has the answer for us: NTP servers rely on highly accurate clocks for precision timekeeping. A common time source for central NTP servers are atomic clocks, or GPS receivers (remember that GPS satellites have atomic clocks onboard). These clocks are defined as accurate since they provide a highly exact time reference. There is nothing magical about GPS or atomic clocks that make them tell you exactly what time it is. Because of how atomic clocks work, they are simply very good at, having once been told what time it is, keeping accurate time (since the second is defined in terms of atomic effects). In fact, it is worth noting that GPS time is distinct from the UTC that we are more used to seeing. These atomic clocks are in turn synchronized against International Atomic Time or TAI in order to not only accurately tell the passage of time, but also the time. Once you have an exact time on one system connected to a network like the Internet, it is a matter of protocol engineering enabling transfer of precise times between hosts over an unreliable network. In this regard a Stratum 2 (or farther from the actual time source) NTP server is no different from your desktop system syncing against a set of NTP servers. By the time you have a few accurate times (as obtained from NTP servers or elsewhere) and know the rate of advancement of your local clock (which is easy to determine), you can calculate your local clock’s drift rate relative to the “believed accurate” passage of time. Once locked in, this value can then be used to continuously adjust the local clock to make it report values very close to the accurate passage of time, even if the local real-time clock itself is highly inaccurate. As long as your local clock is not highly erratic, this should allow keeping accurate time for some time even if your upstream time source becomes unavailable for any reason. Some NTP client implementations (probably most ntpd daemon or system service implementations) do this, and others (like ntpd’s companion ntpdate which simply sets the clock once) do not. This is commonly referred to as a drift file because it persistently stores a measure of clock drift, but strictly speaking it does not have to be stored as a specific file on disk. In NTP, Stratum 0 is by definition an accurate time source. Stratum 1 is a system that uses a Stratum 0 time source as its time source (and is thus slightly less accurate than the Stratum 0 time source). Stratum 2 again is slightly less accurate than Stratum 1 because it is syncing its time against the Stratum 1 source and so on. In practice, this loss of accuracy is so small that it is completely negligible in all but the most extreme of cases. Have something to add to the explanation? Sound off in the comments. Want to read more answers from other tech-savvy Stack Exchange users? Check out the full discussion thread here.

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  • Is There a Center of the Universe?

    - by Akemi Iwaya
    From our earliest days mankind has debated what should be defined as the center of the universe, a ‘definition’ that continues to evolve as our technology and knowledge of the universe improves. Follow along with mankind’s historical progress on defining the center of the universe and learn some great facts about the debate with this terrific TEDEducation video. Is there a center of the universe? – Marjee Chmiel and Trevor Owens [YouTube]     

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  • Access PC Settings Easily from Your Desktop in Windows 8 and 8.1

    - by Akemi Iwaya
    Accessing your system’s settings in Windows 8 is not exactly the most straight-forward of processes, so if you need to change your settings often, then it can be a bit frustrating. With that in mind, the good folks over at 7 Tutorials have created an awesome shortcut that will take all the hassle out of accessing those settings, and make ‘tweaking’ Windows 8 much easier. After downloading the zip file, extract the exe file and place it in an appropriate folder, then create a shortcut. Once you have the new shortcut set up in the desired location (i.e. desktop or pinned to the taskbar), accessing your system’s settings has never been easier in Windows 8 and 8.1! Special Note: If you are someone who runs files through VirusTotal before using them, be aware that two listings there (Commtouch and Symantec) will flag the file as malware. We had no problems on our system whatsoever and believe the malware flags to be false positives. Download the Desktop Shortcut to PC Settings, for Windows 8 & 8.1 [7 Tutorials]     

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  • Sleep – Why We Need It and What Happens Without It

    - by Akemi Iwaya
    We spend approximately one-third of our lives sleeping, but why do our bodies need sleep? What is happening in our brains and bodies during our awake and sleeping periods? Could we get by with little to no sleep? Learn the answers to these questions and more with SciShow’s information-packed video about sleep! Sleep: Why We Need It and What Happens Without It [YouTube]     

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  • Vampires – Folklore, Fantasy, and Fact

    - by Akemi Iwaya
    Halloween is practically here, so what better time is there than now to look into the history of vampires? Michael Molina has put together a great presentation looking at the folklore and types of vampires throughout history, sorting facts from fiction, and more in the TED-Ed channel’s latest video. Vampires: Folklore, fantasy and fact – Michael Molina [YouTube]     

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  • Getting Internet Explorer to Open Different Sets of Tabs Based on the Day of the Week

    - by Akemi Iwaya
    If you have to use Internet Explorer for work and need to open a different set of work-specific tabs every day, is there a quick and easy way to do it instead of opening each one individually? Today’s Question & Answer session comes to us courtesy of SuperUser—a subdivision of Stack Exchange, a community-driven grouping of Q&A web sites. The Question SuperUser reader bobSmith1432 is looking for a quick and easy way to open different daily sets of tabs in Internet Explorer for his work: When I open Internet Explorer on different days of the week, I want different tabs to be opened automatically. I have to run different reports for work each day of the week and it takes a lot of time to open the 5-10 tabs I use to run the reports. It would be a lot faster if, when I open Internet Explorer, the tabs I needed would automatically load and be ready. Is there a way to open 5-10 different tabs in Internet Explorer depending on the day of the week? Example: Monday – 6 Accounting Pages Tuesday – 7 Billing Pages Wednesday – 5 HR Pages Thursday – 10 Schedule Pages Friday – 8 Work Summary/Order Pages Is there an easier way for Bob to get all those tabs to load and be ready to go each day instead of opening them individually every time? The Answer SuperUser contributor Julian Knight has a simple, non-script solution for us: Rather than trying the brute force method, how about a work around? Open up each set of tabs either in different windows, or one set at a time, and save all tabs to bookmark folders. Put the folders on the bookmark toolbar for ease of access. Each day, right-click on the appropriate folder and click on ‘Open in tab group’ to open all the tabs. You could put all the day folders into a top-level folder to save space if you want, but at the expense of an extra click to get to them. If you really must go further, you need to write a program or script to drive Internet Explorer. The easiest way is probably writing a PowerShell script. Special Note: There are various scripts shared on the discussion page as well, so the solution shown above is just one possibility out of many. If you love the idea of using scripts for a function like this, then make sure to browse on over to the discussion page to see the various ones SuperUser members have shared! Have something to add to the explanation? Sound off in the comments. Want to read more answers from other tech-savvy Stack Exchange users? Check out the full discussion thread here.

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  • Cosmic Journeys – Supermassive Black Hole at the Center of the Galaxy

    - by Akemi Iwaya
    Even though the center of our galaxy is obscured by thick dust and blinding starlight, that has not stopped scientists from piecing together clues about what may lie there. Sit back and enjoy a ‘cosmic journey’ with this excellent half-hour video from YouTube channel SpaceRip discussing what scientists have learned about the supermassive black hole at the center of our galaxy, and their work on getting a ‘direct image’ of it. Cosmic Journeys: Supermassive Black Hole at the Center of the Galaxy [YouTube]     

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