When an apparently knowledgeable blogger has commented that some program is something Microsoft should have included or provided, I give it some serious thought. One such program is Folder Guide, which makes it considerably easier to jump to various places in my extensive system of folders.
This item originally appeared in the June 2008 Print Screen.
Although Folder Guide’s site doesn’t mention it, Folder Guide works in Windows 7 and Windows 10. It’s listed in the Windows 10 App Store.
SPAUG’S printed newsletters are archived on this website at http://spaug.net/printscreen/. Unfortunately, they are not searchable via the search bar at the top of the spaug.net site pages. However, you can search for for items in the spaug.net newsletter archive using Google’s “site:” operator; for example, security site:spaug.net.
The full article originally appeared at www.computerworld.com.
“There are many tools around to help turn data into graphics, but they can carry hefty price tags. The cost can make sense for professionals whose primary job is to find meaning in mountains of information, but you might not be able to justify such an expense if you or your users only need a graphics application from time to time, or if your budget for new tools is somewhat limited. If one of the higher-priced options is out of your reach, there are a surprising number of highly robust tools for data visualization and analysis that are available at no charge.” [emphasis added]
The article provides links to:
- 22 free tools for data visualization and analysis
- 8 cool tools for data analysis, visualization and presentation
The full article originally appeared at www.wired.com.
“What we can say for sure is this: Access to our data can no longer hinge on secrets—a string of characters, 10 strings of characters, the answers to 50 questions—that only we’re supposed to know. The Internet doesn’t do secrets. Everyone is a few clicks away from knowing everything.
Instead, our new system will need to hinge on who we are and what we do: where we go and when, what we have with us, how we act when we’re there. And each vital account will need to cue off many such pieces of information—not just two, and definitely not just one.”
“In many ways, our data providers will learn to think somewhat like credit card companies do today: monitoring patterns to flag anomalies, then shutting down activity if it seems like fraud. “A lot of what you’ll see is that sort of risk analytics,” Grant says. “Providers will be able to see where you’re logging in from, what kind of operating system you’re using.””
This information originally appeared at www.hitlights.com.
“Choosing an LED technology is like choosing the right winter coat to wear: there are different models that provide more or less features depending on what you might need. Once you decide the features you want from your LED, you can easily choose the package type accordingly. The “package type” refers to the way an LED’s semiconductor die–similar to the filament in an incandescent–is packaged inside LED devices for different applications. The LED package can be very basic, like with the DIP LEDs, or it can be very versatile to handle lots of different needs, such as with the SMD package. Modern LED technology as we know it was developed in 1962 by Nick Holonyak with his invention of the DIP LED, and the LED industry has been innovating it ever since. The following article is meant to be a brief overview of the major types of LED package technology that are commercially available today.”
The site seems to be primarily about LED strip lighting for architectural and commercial uses.