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2

This might be a bit late but after hours of research why this doesn't work on the pngfile, giffile, jpegfile and possible other file extensions which are considered graphics/pictures/images and therefore executed with the Windows 8 Photo App, I have found the cause. The actual cause is the app itself, all graphics are opened with the Windows 8 Photo App by ...


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There is a great answer on Stackoverflow: 1) Identify the file type (ProgID) for .jpg files This can be done by checking the default value of HKEY_CLASSES_ROOT\.jpg. It could be anything based on what you've installed, but for the purposes of this example, we'll call it jpegfile, a common default. 2) Set the context menu item (verb) ...


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What you want to do doesn't work out of the box. You get E_ACCESSDENIED becasue the packages still belong to a Windows Edition. You must kill that dependency first. There is already a tool out for a while which does all steps for you. Run install_wim_tweak.exe /p <MountPath> /l to enum all packages. Now run install_wim_tweak.exe /p <MountPath> ...


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For whatever reason, this MS fix wouldn't work for me, but after doing some heavy googling I found this VB6 Scroll Wheel Fix buried in some comments somewhere and have been meaning to update this post for posterity reasons. Here's the fix: http://joebott.com/vb6scrollwheel.htm


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You can use PowerShell 2.0 or greater to detect which hotfixes are installed. PS> Get-HotFix To detect whether a specific hotfix (e.g. KB2799904) is installed, write: PS> Get-HotFix | where { $_.HotFixID -eq "KB2799904" } If this returns at least one object, the hotfix is installed. You can also specify a remote computer with the -ComputerName ...


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Beginning with Windows Vista, Windows uses NTLMv2 to hash the passwords. Before this, the passwords would not be salted, making password hashes much less complicated and easy to get. Two users that have the same password should not have the SAM hash because of this salt. Salt works by adding characters in some part of the password, making the password hash ...


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Short answer Yes: users with the same password will share the same hash. Long answer Instead of storing your user account password in clear-text, Windows generates and stores user account passwords by using two different password representations, generally known as "hashes." When you set or change the password for a user account to a password that ...


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I use Windows 8 and its region setting is set to Australia. The current short date format is d/MM/yyyy. e.g. 27/03/2014. You may set this as you want without changing the region. Is this what you mean? "Region" is in Control Panel. If it's not what you want, please let me know details more. (Updates) Would you please try this? Go to Region - Click ...



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