I did this last night and it asked me for a certificate file. What am I doing wrong?
958 posts • joined 1 May 2007
I did this last night and it asked me for a certificate file. What am I doing wrong?
Yes, you can.
Yeah, Outlook is quite bad.
I installed it when it got rebranded a while back. Wasn't impressed.
Now the Outlook.com app has been updated to knobble the client altogether, so you have to use the new Outlook app. Unfortunately the "new" app hasn't really moved on at all.
The options are so sparse, compared to the old app, that it makes you wonder what have they been doing with their time? You can't set sync strategies. Calendar is strictly within the app only, although like the article says Contacts IS spaffed in amongst your Android contacts but there's no option to not do it. But the worst thing is that you can't set a name that your e-mails will be sent as. Which is the most basic option of all and is totally lacking.
"BTW Microsoft are you listening this goes for you too" Signature Edition?
To people with legit installations of 8.1 and 7, and only till next July 29th (2016). They are selling regular retail copies of Windows 10 as well and have been since July 29th.
The Living Daylights
The fact that they can grow a brain to the same age as foetuses that parents go for a scan to see really sits uneasy with me.
They are either lying or legally incompetant. Or both. But definitely not neither.
There is no such thing. At all. The name was bandied about by people to cover the fact that it was simply a (badly) copied CE mark, and it's now become a self-fufilling prophecy used by dodgy Chinese manufacturers who use it as an excuse whenever anyone of authority comes asking questions.
Fact is it's not a thing whatsoever, and never has been.
Outlook Express (a newer version of Internet Mail and News) was bundled with 98 up to XP (and 2000 and Server 2003). Windows Mail (a wholly separate program) was only bundled with Vista.
As an aside Windows Live Mail was a newer version of Outlook Express and was never bundled with Windows, but came out at around the same time as Vista.
"Copying CDs to music players is illegal in the UK. You have to buy the same content again or face 10 years in jail in the UK."
Technically yes but in total reality the police and the authorities aren't going to give a shit. If you're someone who does it on a massive scale and makes it available to others, however, obviously it's a different story, but they aren't in the least bit interested in private individuals copying their own collection or even their mate's collection.
Maybe install a more recent OS that contains .NET runtimes built in instead of obsessing over XP for years.
Or just install that version of .NET once.
Why should employers give their non-managerial employees holidays at all? Or lunch breaks? Or xmas parties? 100% commitment to the position they were hired in!
Well, at least that's your logic anyway.
Some employers aren't total idiots and want to give concessions to certain people. If you don't want children, boo hoo cry me a river.
Not sure what's hard to understand.
The option for photo backing up is a part of Google Settings, it's not a part of Google Photos. It's always has been since they decoupled Google Photos from Google+.
What Google should do is simply remove the option from Google Photos, or design the UX so that it explicitly takes the user to the settings in Google Settings.
As Microsoft have said before, they'll distribute the files before July 29th for most people, so spreading the load.
Power off - press the power button.
If you need to change the function of the power off button, simply do this in Power Options.
"Dublin sort of does, but even then it's just dividing the city up into regions, nothing very precise."
Postal districts? Sounds like what was used in and around the County of London before postcodes were created.
So true! Also try finding Father Ted's house with a sat nav with no house number, no street name and not even an area name. Thank God for Wikipedia and map coordinates!
"If you've only been to Dublin, you haven't been to Ireland. Get a car, read the road signs or get a map, and explore Real Ireland."
Totally true. Whenever someone I know says they've been to Dublin, I say that they need to get out of Dublin to see real Ireland.
I remember being at Uni when during one piss-up session myself and a London friend were discussing addresses with an Irish guy. We asked him his and he gave it to us... all two lines of it. We were flabbergasted! We asked him how the mail gets to his house... his reply was that the postman knows him and his family. Thought this must just be him but another Irish person said the exact same thing!
Even now the Irish person thinks postcodes are pointless, as the postman will always know which house belongs to who.
"Yeh right. We ran a business that was located in Leicestershire - we were six miles from the border with Warwickshire. However, we had a Warwickshire postal address. This played havoc with companies that used county borders for their sales teams. I lost count of the number of reps that phoned us and asked where we were only to be told that we needed ot see another rep for that area. And don;t get me started on insurance quotes. A postcode just 300 yards away was 15% cheaper than ours just because a Leicestershire address was deemed a lower risk than Warwickshire."
That's not the fault of the Royal Mail, that's the fault of the businesses that misunderstand and misuse postcode data.
"East Midlands airport has a Derby post-code but is in Leicestershire (and don't even mention the stupid name-change debacle)."
As someone's already pretty much said, postcodes aren't an authoritative guide to the location of a place, it's for postal routing, so the "boundaries" won't and is never meant to match up with actual administrative boundaries.
"...any random number to use someone elses account."
Wrong. Even if somehow you managed to get a VALID random number, it won't work if you try it at 9:30am from Liverpool when the number is only going to work for a specific account at a specific time in a specific place.
"What is it with the general lack of originality from the Strudel Factory?"
Who cares who did it first? Why do you give a toss?
There was also a Powertoy for XP that would apparently make apps behave.... except in my experience it didn't and every version of Windows before and since has suffered this problem.
"Press Windows key, type "p", and Paint is the first entry in the list. The way it's been since Windows 7."
No, it's been that way since Vista.
Possibly because to match BT they'd have to throw more money than several multinationals would collectively have in order to duplicate the UK-wide network. Remember, BT only has the network it had because it was built up over decades by several companies. For one company to do that now would be prohibitive and also a collosal waste of money when there is already a UK-wide network in place - the government just needs to make it totally open to everyone.
And no Virgin Media isn't another example - they were a result of a merger that was a result of a ton of mergers between a ton of smaller companies that built up local cable networks. In other words Virgin Media didn't build a national network from scratch.
The free year is just a purchase promotion, not an installation time limit.
It's e-mail. Doesn't matter how quick the network connection, any e-mail that can be measured in MBs is too big, as e-mail is generally too inefficient for sending binary. This will always be the case.
LOL another moronic Linux comment. Give it up, no matter how you spin it, Microsoft aren't going to give up Windows for Linux (whether that is ultimately good or not is not the point). Stop being a total utter wishful fanboy with stupid uninformed comments.
It can be used anywhere. However, due to the fact that it isn't legal tender, it can be refused when presented to settle a debt.
Same with Scottish and Northern Ireland pound sterling notes - can be accepted as payment for a debt anywhere in the UK, but as it's not legal tender it can be refused.
Credit cards, debit cards, cheques and other non-cash methods of payment aren't strictly speaking legal tender (i.e. it's totally legal for the person who is owed the money to refuse it)
"And what else shall we use?"
Opera? There you go, a giant hole in your own argument.
Because BT will have a possibly detrimental effect when it becomes one of the largest. What BT have (or don't have) now has nothing to do with it, it's what it WILL have that is of concern.
What does XP/IE8 have to do with the exhaustion on IPv4?
You DO know that IPv6 has nothing to do with OSes, and in fact even Windows 95 has IPv6 capability?
"However with the old tax disc there was at least some proof that the vehicle had been taxed and the police could check that the tax disc reg plate matches the reg plate on the front of the vehicle, ok I suppose there was ways to fraud that too, but it was a lot more harder."
The police almost never bothered with looking at the tax disc, and hadn't for over a decade.
"But for me the serious failings in Windows 10 (if they may be considered as such) are the loss of functions ... no Media Centre and no DVD player? Huh? Was Microsoft having a bad hair day or something?"
Clearly you must be smoking something. DVD playback was removed in Windows 8, but virtually no one missed it because the ones that did already had software that does it provided to them by the OEM, which has been the case since forever.
From a business point of view it made sense, because paying the MPEG-2 licence for every single copy of Windows was silly.
As for Media Center, it's hardly a serious failing, barely anyone used it.
"They'll add, "If that were true, you can do it with physical keys, too. Why aren't we seeing a rash of break-ins into high-security sites courtesy of copied keys, hmm?" And any argument you put against it will be applied to the crypto argument. You need an argument that has no physical analogue."
I'd say physical keys are the same as digital keys - only one person has access to them. A physical master key or another way to open the door besides the key that came with it is the same as a digital back door - someone will discover it and use it.
The only way to be secure is to give no one the keys and have no backdoors.
"Yes, improving cell coverage is a worthy calling, but at church? I see heads bowed down...over the 'phones"
Yeah, cos phones are the only device that needs wifi or mobile coverage... *facepalm*
"That was the other thing. It worked in Win7, then they borked it in Win8 (you could restore it for a fee with WMC, which was overkill just for that one purpose) and now it's back to being made available at a future time as part of Win10."
No, it wasn't borked in Windows 8, the MPEG-2 codec was purposely removed, as virtually all OEMs include DVD-playback software that already included its own DVD playback codec so not many people actually used it with Windows Media Player. You could add it back as part of Windows Media Center, which made sense.
It's still not there in Windows 10, and it won't be coming back. However, if you had Windows Media Center, you'll still have DVD playback after WMC is removed.
In short, as with all versions of Windows 8 and 8.1, you'll need third-party software if you desperately need to play it. This is fine, as DVD playback with Windows Media Player was always naff.
"They've been screwing my parents over for years but not letting them know they are on a crap, expensive service (been on them since the Telewest days)"
Why is it their responsibility? Surely your parents should be making sure that they are on the cheapest deal come renewal?
"My old car developed a fault with its keyfob which caused the doors to lock followed by all the windows to open fully"
You sure this was down to the keyfob? IIRC VW Group cars (SEAT, Golfs, etc.) can do that by putting the key into the driver's side, and then turning and holding the key one way.
A lot of cars have electronic boot locks now, that's just the way it's going. Mine has, which means that there's no key lock to lock it manually at all, even though the procedure to centrally lock the car is the same as the VW Golf that preceded it.
My sister-in-law had a Honda with an electronic boot lock too, but unfortunately it developed a problem where it didn't work at all so needed to be manually opened from the inside (by opening the back seats to get into the boot to be able to access the mechanical boot unlocker).
I wish that the Freeview spec mandated the use of automatic update of the channel list. I had an old box that did do that but no other box or TV owned since does this, so I have to retune every few months only when I hear that there is a new channel or a reorg. It's worse than the analogue days, I mean we're in the digital age so why do we still have to retune? Come on, Sky have solved this one even when it was still analogue!
They said that there'll be a "roll-back" EPG so you'll actually be able to go back 7 days and watch shows that are available on catch-up.
"Was that after the very-public double-Volvo crash tests of exactly this feature where they totalled all the cars involved in front of the world's press?
Wasn't that Merc cars? And wasn't that down to the fact that the tech wasn't actually ready at the time so they relied on a hidden wooden board on the ground to indicate to the driver to brake but the suspension cushioned the wooden board "ramp" far too well so the driver didn't realise he had to brake and he plowed into the car in front?
"My father's primary form of entertainment is TV and film due to reduced mobility and eyesight (50 inch screen up-close helps with that). BD though is a huge problem - he recently purchased Interstellar and it would no-longer play on his HTPC as the Power DVD 10 BD edition required an upgrade..... out of support.... want another £50 of him to upgrade to Power DVD 14 BD. This happened previously with Power DVD 7 BD edition..."
This is not the fault of Blu-ray, rather the fault of PowerDVD. Buy a different software player that doesn't require you to pay for an upgrade.
"A lot of people already possess remote locks on hire-purchase - the locks on their cars." by your logic that could also apply to a house with a mortgage. So what's your point?
Not sure what the problem is here. Seeing as we won't see Windows 10 on general availability till Q4 anyway, it's not a problem whatsoever.