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Sharing Your Photo and Video Gallery (part 2) - Emailing Your Pictures and Videos
Windows Live Photo Gallery makes it easy to send copies of pictures and videos to your friends as attachments to an email message.
Sharing Your Photo and Video Gallery (part 1) - Publishing Your Pictures & Printing Your Pictures
Windows Live Photo Gallery features a smart printing feature that allows you to print enhanced, high-quality pictures. You can print multiple pictures at a time by selecting them before you start printing
Building Your Photo and Video Gallery (part 3) - Fixing Your Pictures
Windows Live Photo Gallery has built-in features for fixing pictures. In any picture-related view, you can click the Rotate Clockwise or Rotate Counterclockwise button on the Controls toolbar to rotate pictures to the proper orientation
Building Your Photo and Video Gallery (part 2) - Changing the Default AutoPlay Settings & Configuring Import Settings
AutoPlay settings are designed to make your life easier by remembering your preferred choices for various types of media and then performing related actions for you automatically.
Building Your Photo and Video Gallery (part 1) - Getting Your Videos
When it comes to video cameras, getting videos to your computer requires a mixed bag of tricks. This is because, unlike digital picture cameras, you can capture video from both analog video cameras and digital video cameras.
Organizing Your Gallery (part 2) - Viewing and Managing Ratings, Tags, and Captions & Identifying People in Your Pictures
When you are logged in to the Windows Live service, you can identify the faces of Windows Live contacts in your pictures. Under the People Tags heading, expand the group that contains the contact that you want to add.
Organizing Your Gallery (part 1) - Grouping and Sorting Your Gallery & Viewing Your Pictures and Videos
Your gallery automatically contains pictures in your personal Pictures folder, videos in your personal Videos folder, shared pictures in your computer’s Public Pictures folder, and shared videos in your computer’s Public Videos folder
Getting Started with Windows Live Photo Gallery (part 2) - Searching and Browsing Pictures and Videos
Like many other Windows programs, Windows Live Photo Gallery has a Search box. You can use the Search box to quickly search for pictures and videos. The Search feature matches complete or partial words in the media information associated with pictures and videos.
Getting Started with Windows Live Photo Gallery (part 1) - Accessing Key Features
Windows Live Photo Gallery is one of several free programs available as part of the Windows Live Essentials program from Microsoft. Other free programs available include Windows Live Mail, Windows Live Messenger, and Windows Live Writer
Creating Movies with Windows Live Movie Maker (part 3)
Your videos can have animations that are used when moving between media items. Each item can have one transition, one pan and zoom effect, or both a transition and a pan and zoom effect.
Creating Movies with Windows Live Movie Maker (part 2) - Creating a Live AutoMovie & Adding Animations and Visual Effects to Your Live Video
Your videos can have animations that are used when moving between media items. Each item can have one transition, one pan and zoom effect, or both a transition and a pan and zoom effect.
Creating Movies with Windows Live Movie Maker (part 1) - Creating and Editing Your Live Storyboard
In Windows Live Movie Maker, each video you are producing is created as a video project with a live storyboard. The live storyboard provides a representation of each media item you’ve added to the video in the order the items are played.
Creating Movies with Windows Movie Maker (part 5)
Windows Movie Maker allows you to encode your video using an aspect ratio for widescreen or standard screen, and to format your video using either NTSC or PAL video format.
Creating Movies with Windows Movie Maker (part 4) - Adding Narration, Music, and Other Audio & Adding Titles, Credits, and Overlays
You can add narration, music, and other audio to your videos. To add narration, you will need a sound card with a microphone jack and a microphone.
Creating Movies with Windows Movie Maker (part 3) - Adding Effects to Your Video & Adding Transitions to Your Video
Your videos can have effects that are used when a media item is first displayed. You can add the same effect to multiple items, and a single item can have multiple effects as well. In the lower-left corner of the item’s storyboard is an Effects button
Creating Movies with Windows Movie Maker (part 2) - Editing Your Storyboard & Creating an AutoMovie
After you add items, you can fine-tune the play order. To change the play order of an item or a group of items, select the item or items and then drag left or right until you reach the desired position
Creating Movies with Windows Movie Maker (part 1) - Creating Your Storyboard
In Windows Movie Maker, each video you are producing is created as a video project with a storyboard. The storyboard provides a representation of each media item you’ve added to the video in the order the items are played.
Creating Video DVDs with Windows DVD Maker (part 4)
With Windows DVD Maker, you can create video DVDs that include and combine pictures, videos, and recorded TV. Windows DVD Maker works with these different media types in different ways.
Creating Video DVDs with Windows DVD Maker (part 3) - Setting the DVD Burning and Playback Options & Customizing the DVD Menu
With Windows DVD Maker, you can create video DVDs that include and combine pictures, videos, and recorded TV. Windows DVD Maker works with these different media types in different ways.
Creating Video DVDs with Windows DVD Maker (part 2) - Adding Your Pictures and Videos, and Setting the Play Order
With Windows DVD Maker, you can create video DVDs that include and combine pictures, videos, and recorded TV. Windows DVD Maker works with these different media types in different ways.
Creating Video DVDs with Windows DVD Maker (part 1)
When working with digital pictures, digital videos, and sounds, it is also important to note that Windows DVD Maker works with files that are already in the proper formats, and doesn’t include features for converting formats.
Sharing Your Data (part 3) - Accessing Shared Folders Offline & Working Offline and Syncing
Whenever your computer is not connected to the local area network (LAN), you are considered to be working offline. When you are working offline, you can access only network folders that are cached on your computer for offline use
Sharing Your Data (part 2) - Configuring Standard Folder Sharing & Accessing Shared Data
With standard folder sharing, two levels of permissions are used: share permissions and NTFS permissions. Share permissions define the maximum level of access, and no one can ever have more permissions than those granted by the share.
Sharing Your Data (part 1) - Enabling Sharing
Whether your computer is part of a domain, workgroup, or homegroup, Windows 7 supports two file-sharing models: standard folder sharing and public folder sharing. With standard folder sharing, you can share files from any folder on your computer
Controlling Access to Your Data (part 4) - Inherited Permissions & Effective Permissions
By default, all files and folders contained in a folder inherit the permissions assigned during installation or assigned by you when you modify folder permissions
Controlling Access to Your Data (part 3) - Ownership Permissions
The owner of a file or a folder is the highest permission holder. Regardless of whether the permissions on the file or folder allow the owner to open the file or folder, the owner can always reset the permissions via the file or folder’s Properties dialog box.
Controlling Access to Your Data (part 2) - Special Permissions
Each basic permission is actually a set of special permissions. Because of this, whenever you allow or deny a basic permission, Windows 7 works behind the scenes to manage the related special permissions for you
Controlling Access to Your Data (part 1) - Basic Permissions
When working with permissions, keep in mind that some permissions are inherited based on the permissions of a parent folder. Inherited permissions are applied automatically, and you cannot edit inherited permissions without first overriding them
Securing and Sharing Your Data : Securing Your Files
Disk drives and devices with removable storage are formatted with a filesystem. The filesystem allows you to create and manage files. The format of the disk that you are working with determines the file security options that are available
Fixing and Tweaking Your Network : Managing Network Connections
This default collection of clients, services, and protocols is generally all you need to work with a Microsoft network (that is, one where all computers are running 32-bit or 64-bit versions of Windows).
Fixing and Tweaking Your Network : Changing Network Settings
The default network settings in most cases produce a working network environment with minimal fuss and bother. However, you might want to modify some of the settings for your network.
Fixing and Tweaking Your Network : Maximizing Network Performance
In the example shown on the next page, two network connections are active, so two graphs appear, one for each connection. Note that neither connection is close to saturating available network bandwidth.
Troubleshooting Network Problems (part 2) - Troubleshooting TCP/IP Problems
Anytime your network refuses to send and receive data properly, your first troubleshooting step should be to check for problems with the physical connection between the local computer and the rest of the network.
Troubleshooting Network Problems (part 1) - Troubleshooting HomeGroup Problems & Network Troubleshooting Tools
Windows 7 has built-in network diagnostic capabilities so that, in many cases, if there is a problem with your network connection, Windows knows about it before you do, displays a message, and often solves the problem.
Fixing and Tweaking Your Network : Diagnosing Problems Using Network Map
Network mapping, a feature that was new in Windows Vista, uses the Link Layer Topology Discovery (LLTD) protocol to find the other computers and devices on your network, and then displays them in a schematic representation
Fixing and Tweaking Your Network : Viewing Status in Network And Sharing Center
Network And Sharing Center is the place to go for a quick overview of your network connections and the condition of your network. And, if you're experiencing problems with your network, it serves as a launchpad to various diagnostic tools.
Connecting to Another Computer with Remote Desktop (part 4) - Configuring Performance Options
When you first use Remote Desktop Connection, you might notice that the remote desktop doesn't display a background. Disabling the background is one of several settings you can make that affect the perceived performance of your remote session.
Connecting to Another Computer with Remote Desktop (part 3) - Using a Remote Desktop Connection
If you've enabled incoming remote connections on your PC at home or in the office and verified that your network and firewall have the welcome mat out (for visitors with suitable credentials only, of course), you're ready to begin using Remote Desktop Connection.
Connecting to Another Computer with Remote Desktop (part 2) - Enabling Inbound Remote Desktop Connections
You can use a different port for Remote Desktop connections. Although there's seldom reason to do so, changing to a different port can provide increased security because you don't expose a listening port where intruders might expect to find Remote Desktop
Connecting to Another Computer with Remote Desktop (part 1) - Configuring Your Network for Remote Desktop Connections
When you enable Remote Desktop on Windows 7 Professional, Enterprise, or Ultimate, the remote computer listens for incoming connections on port 3389. Enabling Remote Desktop also creates an exception in Windows Firewall that allows authenticated traffic on this port.
Finding and Using Shared Resources on a Windows Network
The Network folder is your gateway to all available network resources, just as Computer is the gateway to resources stored on your own system
Sharing Resources with Older Windows Versions (part 4) - Sharing a Printer & Setting Server Properties
Although Windows doesn't have a Sharing wizard for sharing a printer over the network, the process is pretty simple. You configure all options for a printer—whether you plan to share it or not—using the printer's properties dialog box, which you access from the Devices And Printers folder in Control Panel.
Sharing Resources with Older Windows Versions (part 3) - Setting Advanced Sharing Properties
The Sharing tab is part of the properties dialog box for a folder, but not for files. Also, when the Sharing wizard is disabled, the Share button appears on the toolbar only when you select a single folder.
Sharing Resources with Older Windows Versions (part 2) - Sharing Files with Public Folders & Sharing Files and Folders from Any Folder
Whether you plan to share files and folders with other people who share your computer or those who connect to your computer over the network (or both), the process for setting up shared resources is the same as long as the Sharing wizard is enabled
Sharing Resources with Older Windows Versions (part 1) - Configuring Your Network for Sharing
If the sharing computer is in a homegroup, use HomeGroup in Control Panel to share the libraries you want to share. These folders are automatically available to the user named Share, because that account is a member of the HomeUsers group
Sharing Files, Digital Media, and Printers in a Homegroup (part 2)
If the printer has been certified by the Windows Logo Program, it shows up automatically in the Devices And Printers folder of all homegroup users.
Sharing Files, Digital Media, and Printers in a Homegroup (part 1) - Deciding What to Share—And What Not to Share
Don't share the root folder of a drive . Although sharing the root folder has long been common practice, we recommend against doing so. Because of the way permissions are inherited, changing permissions on the root folder can cause a variety of access problems
Using HomeGroup to Connect Your Computers at Home
HomeGroup is a new feature of Windows 7 that makes it easy to share resources among your computers at home. These "resources" can include printers as well as files from your documents, pictures, music, and video libraries.
Setting Up a Wireless Network (part 3) - Setting Up an Ad Hoc Network
An ad hoc network is a temporary network that connects two or more wireless computers and devices without requiring a hub or wireless access point.
Setting Up a Wireless Network (part 2) - Connecting to a Wireless Network
An optional component of the Wi-Fi Protected Setup standard is a push button setup method. When present, this method provides the simplest way to connect a computer running Windows 7 to a wireless network.
 
 
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