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Nov
25
comment Browser redirects almost all of links to Adfoc.us
Also, does the problem happen with other browsers? Internet Explorer for example?
Nov
25
comment Browser redirects almost all of links to Adfoc.us
Could you try to do a DNS lookup on a domain you certainly haven't visited so far? Write down the results, then try visiting that domain. If the redirects happen, you've got a domain for comparison with others. Just some examples you could try: frankfurt.de berlin.de munich.de comodo.com linuxmint.com eff.org
Nov
24
comment Web Server Public ip address to be seen on webpage
@SamirSogay You can't do that client side (read: in pure HTML). You'll have to do it server side using some scripting language, since it has to be run by the server. Otherwise it would return the public IP of the user visiting your page rather than the public IP of the server serving that page.
Nov
23
comment Web Server Public ip address to be seen on webpage
Arjan: You could post that as a new answer, although that might not necessarily return the correct public IP.
Nov
23
comment Web Server Public ip address to be seen on webpage
@SamirSogay Oh? Okay, so for what do you need your "public" IP then?
Nov
23
comment Web Server Public ip address to be seen on webpage
Well, you could probably extend the regular expression to catch IPv6 as well. Unfortunately I don't have a public one so can't test it.
Nov
23
answered Web Server Public ip address to be seen on webpage
Nov
19
answered Will cascading two routers separate both networks?
Nov
17
comment Set the “open command window here” title as the directory it was invoked from
@JosefZ Interesting. :) I've kept the pushd simply due to the fact that it's the default value.
Nov
17
comment Set the “open command window here” title as the directory it was invoked from
@MBu It's closely related, just a bit expanded. Also the special folders are a good note I completely forgot about. :)
Nov
17
comment Set the “open command window here” title as the directory it was invoked from
@MBu That will result in the whole path being in your caption bar. The goal has been to have only the actual folder name (but not the path).
Nov
17
comment Set the “open command window here” title as the directory it was invoked from
To avoid having to hit the shift key, just go to the paths described in my answer and remove the Extended value under the cmd keys. Although it's indeed possible some other tool edited permissions and such to avoid further modifications/resets.
Nov
17
comment Set the “open command window here” title as the directory it was invoked from
@laggingreflex: That's essentially the same path. HKCR is just a "shortcut". :) As for ignoring spaces: Yes, that's probably some leftover from old DOS times (as is the limitation to one dot).
Nov
17
comment Set the “open command window here” title as the directory it was invoked from
Is it actually important that the title always shows the current directory or is it enough to show the startup dir?
Nov
17
revised Set the “open command window here” title as the directory it was invoked from
added 1514 characters in body
Nov
17
answered Set the “open command window here” title as the directory it was invoked from
Nov
14
comment How to switch from IDE to AHCI from outside the bios?
Also some mainboards won't show an option for AHCI since it's somehow always activated (has been the case for an Asus one I used).
Nov
12
answered Can dd copy raw data from hard drives when operating system cannot recognize file system of partitions of hard disks?
Nov
9
comment What part of installed RAM can be used at maximum?
Yes, you'll be able to use up to ~7.85 GB without significant use of the swap file (don't disable it; Windows will still use it to improve performance).
Nov
9
comment What part of installed RAM can be used at maximum?
No, you shouldn't have to buy a new computer just because you hit that limit. Memory is dynamic and having 8 GB of RAM simply means that your computer can keep a working set of 8 GB in total "ready and accessible". Your operating system (here: Windows) will be able to swap unused areas of memory to your hard disk to increase the available memory. So in theory, even though you've got only 8 GB installed, your programs might in total use 8 GB, 9 GB, or even 16+ GB. This will have a negative impact on performance though.