Date   

Re: Nervous about upgrading to windows ten

Matt
 

Well, you have a year from the time it came out to do it. So still have plenty of time. That is to get it free.

Now I personally think if you are running W8 version then it is a no brainer to update.

Now if you are running W7 I would say it is a choice but like I say there is no big hurry as of now.

I also think if you want to go ahead and play around with it is to do a dual boot and have both W7 and W10 your PC.

I would not dual boot with W8 I would just upgrade to w10 myself! JMT!

 

 

 

From: Jamie [mailto:jamdim@...]
Sent: Monday, December 28, 2015 2:27 PM
To: TechTalk@groups.io
Subject: [TechTalk] Nervous about upgrading to windows ten

 

Hi, everyone,

I’ve heard a lot of good things about windows ten, but I’ve also heard that the accessibility leaves a lot to be desired. What is everyone’s opinions, should I upgrade now, or wait until later. And if I do upgrade now, are there things I need to know right away to begin using windows ten? If I do wait until later, might anyone have a suggestion as to how long to wait.

Or am I being too cautious about this whole thing? Thank you for all responses. I really appreciate it very much.

Jamie

 


Re: voiceuver question

Rajmund <brajmund2000@...>
 

Hello,
Can you please copy the text? I'm confused when you say swipe and flick. It might be the same, but it depends on what it refers to.



Sent from an iPad

On 29 Dec 2015, at 12:06 am, Kelsey Nicolay <piano.girl0299@...> wrote:

Hello,
I just get an ipad and am trying to learn all the various gestures. I have read several documents and found that the flick and swipe gestures seem to be mentioned interchangeably. I have a Braille display, but it would be good to know the gestures too in case my Braille display is not available. Therefore, could someone who uses the iphone or ipad explain the difference between these two gestures or are they the same motion? Please be detailed in your explanation as this is all new to me.
Thank you,
Kelsey Nicolay



Re: A General window-eyes question

Carlos
 

I don't use Window Eyes at the moment myself, but generally the mouse should work normally even when a screen reader is running.

----- Original Message -----
From: "Donald L. Roberts" <donald.roberts99@...>
To: <TechTalk@groups.io>
Sent: Monday, December 28, 2015 7:14 PM
Subject: Re: [TechTalk] A General window-eyes question


Monty, it is an onboard video card.

Don Roberts


On 12/28/2015 4:11 PM, Monte Single wrote:
Do you have a separate video card? Or is it a video imput built into the main?mother board?
Have you checked the connections between the p c and the monitor?

-----Original Message-----
From: Donald L. Roberts [mailto:donald.roberts99@...]
Sent: December-28-15 5:49 PM
To: TechTalk@groups.io
Subject: [TechTalk] A General window-eyes question

My windows 10 desktop will no longer boot. My son-in-law tells me that
when we attempt to boot the machine, the monitor shows "no signal."
Therefore, he feels that the most likely culprit is the video card.

I have Window-eyes 9.3.1 set to start automatically when the system
boots which prompts probably a stupid question, but we are all aware of
the dangers of assuming. The question is this: When Window-eyes is
running, can the sighted user click the mouse and move it in the same
way as if there were no screen reader running? I ask because I want to
be sure that the tech will have no problem shutting down Window-eyes.

Thanks for feedback.

Don Roberts








Re: A General window-eyes question

Donald L. Roberts
 

Monty, it is an onboard video card.

Don Roberts

On 12/28/2015 4:11 PM, Monte Single wrote:
Do you have a separate video card? Or is it a video imput built into the main?mother board?
Have you checked the connections between the p c and the monitor?

-----Original Message-----
From: Donald L. Roberts [mailto:donald.roberts99@...]
Sent: December-28-15 5:49 PM
To: TechTalk@groups.io
Subject: [TechTalk] A General window-eyes question

My windows 10 desktop will no longer boot. My son-in-law tells me that
when we attempt to boot the machine, the monitor shows "no signal."
Therefore, he feels that the most likely culprit is the video card.

I have Window-eyes 9.3.1 set to start automatically when the system
boots which prompts probably a stupid question, but we are all aware of
the dangers of assuming. The question is this: When Window-eyes is
running, can the sighted user click the mouse and move it in the same
way as if there were no screen reader running? I ask because I want to
be sure that the tech will have no problem shutting down Window-eyes.

Thanks for feedback.

Don Roberts







Re: A General window-eyes question

Monte Single
 

Do you have a separate video card? Or is it a video imput built into the main?mother board?
Have you checked the connections between the p c and the monitor?

-----Original Message-----
From: Donald L. Roberts [mailto:donald.roberts99@...]
Sent: December-28-15 5:49 PM
To: TechTalk@groups.io
Subject: [TechTalk] A General window-eyes question

My windows 10 desktop will no longer boot. My son-in-law tells me that
when we attempt to boot the machine, the monitor shows "no signal."
Therefore, he feels that the most likely culprit is the video card.

I have Window-eyes 9.3.1 set to start automatically when the system
boots which prompts probably a stupid question, but we are all aware of
the dangers of assuming. The question is this: When Window-eyes is
running, can the sighted user click the mouse and move it in the same
way as if there were no screen reader running? I ask because I want to
be sure that the tech will have no problem shutting down Window-eyes.

Thanks for feedback.

Don Roberts


voiceuver question

Kelsey Nicolay
 

Hello,
I just get an ipad and am trying to learn all the various gestures. I have read several documents and found that the flick and swipe gestures seem to be mentioned interchangeably. I have a Braille display, but it would be good to know the gestures too in case my Braille display is not available. Therefore, could someone who uses the iphone or ipad explain the difference between these two gestures or are they the same motion? Please be detailed in your explanation as this is all new to me.
Thank you,
Kelsey Nicolay


Re: iPads with retina display

Cristóbal
 

A purely visual benefit. If you're low vision, then sure, but for totals... paying the premium for a feature we can't use is just how it goes. Unless you want or need celular data on the iPad, then you may even be better off getting a new Touch. 64 bit processor and not as expensive.

-----Original Message-----
From: Donald L. Roberts [mailto:donald.roberts99@...]
Sent: Monday, December 28, 2015 3:54 PM
To: TechTalk@groups.io
Subject: [TechTalk] iPads with retina display

At some point, I hope to purchase an iPad, probably the mini. Some
iPads are advertised as having retina display. This prompts me to ask
whether retina display has any effect whatsoever for the user who relies
only on voice over. I can't imagine that it could, but I thought I
would ask to be safe.

Thanks.

Don Roberts


Re: iPads with retina display

Rajmund <brajmund2000@...>
 

Hello,
No. I have the screen curtain on, actually. Unless you're sharing, I wouldn't care about how crystal clear a display is.



Sent from an iPad

On 28 Dec 2015, at 11:53 pm, Donald L. Roberts <donald.roberts99@...> wrote:

At some point, I hope to purchase an iPad, probably the mini. Some iPads are advertised as having retina display. This prompts me to ask whether retina display has any effect whatsoever for the user who relies only on voice over. I can't imagine that it could, but I thought I would ask to be safe.

Thanks.

Don Roberts




iPads with retina display

Donald L. Roberts
 

At some point, I hope to purchase an iPad, probably the mini. Some iPads are advertised as having retina display. This prompts me to ask whether retina display has any effect whatsoever for the user who relies only on voice over. I can't imagine that it could, but I thought I would ask to be safe.

Thanks.

Don Roberts


A General window-eyes question

Donald L. Roberts
 

My windows 10 desktop will no longer boot. My son-in-law tells me that when we attempt to boot the machine, the monitor shows "no signal." Therefore, he feels that the most likely culprit is the video card.

I have Window-eyes 9.3.1 set to start automatically when the system boots which prompts probably a stupid question, but we are all aware of the dangers of assuming. The question is this: When Window-eyes is running, can the sighted user click the mouse and move it in the same way as if there were no screen reader running? I ask because I want to be sure that the tech will have no problem shutting down Window-eyes.

Thanks for feedback.

Don Roberts


Chrome Menues Navigation Settings & Jaws 17

Mike B <mb69mach1@...>
 

Hi All,

Running Widows 7 Pro, Chrome, & Jaws 15 thru 17 latest.  When in Chrome if
you press the, Alt key, it opens a vertical view of the menues.  Well, in
J17 when I would arrow down to the, Settings Option & press enter to open, &
here is where my problems would begin in J17.  In J15 & 16 after pressing
enter on the Settings Option I can tab through all the various options but,
with J17 I had to turn the virtual cursor off, Insert + Z, before I could
navigate through this menu.  After some playing around in Jaws 17's Quick
Settings, Insert + V, I found that having these 2 settings set the way
they're shown below allowed me to navigate the Settings Menu with J17 using
the tab key just like with J15 & J16, without having to turn the virtual
cursor off.  This might not work for everyone but, it worked for me & it's
something y'all can try if you experience the same thing I encountered.
Here are the 2 settings as they should be:

Heading and Frame Options

Frame show start & end, should be checked.

In line frames show, should  be on.

Hope this helps others than myself.
Take care.
Mike


Re: Nervous about upgrading to windows ten

Quentin Christensen
 

Definitely, good point. The other thing to note with the free upgrade, is that the upgrade is for the life of that machine - so if you go out and buy a new computer, you'll need to get a new copy of Windows with it. You can upgrade your computer hard drive, ram etc, but if you change the motherboard / CPU then it's considered a new PC and will need a new license for windows (as best as I can find out).

Kind regards

Quentin.

--
22 Point

Web: http://www.22point.com.au
Check out our "Making Windows 10 Easy" eBooks and award winning app, RapiTap!

On 29/12/2015 10:17 AM, Carlos wrote:
Also, while I hate to play devil's advocate, it is worth noting the privacy
concerns that exist with Windows 10 and what can be done to help alleviate
them. See the following article.
https://fix10.isleaked.com/
----- Original Message -----
From: "Quentin Christensen" <quentin.christensen@...>
To: <TechTalk@groups.io>
Sent: Monday, December 28, 2015 6:09 PM
Subject: Re: [TechTalk] Nervous about upgrading to windows ten


Hi Jamie,

Windows 10 is largely as accessible as previous versions. The main issues
are:

- The browser: Microsoft are pushing "Edge" as the new browser and so far
it's pretty inaccessible. They still include Internet Explorer, however
you need to choose it manually or set it as your default (and several
Windows updates have reinstated Edge as the default browser which is
really annoying).

- The Store: This is designed as Microsoft's central repository of apps
and programs - much like Linux has had for years and Android and iOS have
as well - sadly the store and most of the apps on it aren't overly
accessible at this stage either, but you can definitely just ignore them
and keep using the traditional programs you've been using.

The start menu works well though obviously has been redesigned from what
you've used previously. The taskbar, desktop, system tray and many other
features work much as previously. The system tray now includes an "Action
Center" which you can get to by pressing WINDOWS+A which has all your
notifications together so that's handy.

If upgrading be sure and check that the programs you use work with Windows
10 - most recent things should be fine, but if using adaptive technology
for instance, make sure you have a version that will work - annoying to
take advantage of the free upgrade but then find you need to shell out a
couple hundred on a Jaws upgrade!

I listed the various AT versions needed here:
https://22point.wordpress.com/#Windows

I've also got a book with lots of good info on upgrading and making the
most of Windows 10: http://www.22point.com.au/publications.html

Finally, in terms of times - the free upgrade offer from Microsoft is only
valid until the end of July 2016, so make sure you upgrade before then if
you plan to. Note that you don't have to - if you are using Windows 10
and quite happy to stay with it, then you can do that and it will continue
to be supported until 2020, with Windows 8 support ending a couple of
years after that.

Kind regards

Quentin.

--
22 Point

Web: http://www.22point.com.au
Check out our "Making Windows 10 Easy" eBooks and award winning app,
RapiTap!

On 29/12/2015 6:27 AM, Jamie wrote:
Hi, everyone,
I’ve heard a lot of good things about windows ten, but I’ve also heard
that the accessibility leaves a lot to be desired. What is everyone’s
opinions, should I upgrade now, or wait until later. And if I do upgrade
now, are there things I need to know right away to begin using windows
ten? If I do wait until later, might anyone have a suggestion as to how
long to wait.
Or am I being too cautious about this whole thing? Thank you for all
responses. I really appreciate it very much.
Jamie





Re: Nervous about upgrading to windows ten

Carlos
 

Also, while I hate to play devil's advocate, it is worth noting the privacy
concerns that exist with Windows 10 and what can be done to help alleviate
them. See the following article.
https://fix10.isleaked.com/

----- Original Message -----
From: "Quentin Christensen" <quentin.christensen@...>
To: <TechTalk@groups.io>
Sent: Monday, December 28, 2015 6:09 PM
Subject: Re: [TechTalk] Nervous about upgrading to windows ten


Hi Jamie,

Windows 10 is largely as accessible as previous versions. The main issues
are:

- The browser: Microsoft are pushing "Edge" as the new browser and so far
it's pretty inaccessible. They still include Internet Explorer, however
you need to choose it manually or set it as your default (and several
Windows updates have reinstated Edge as the default browser which is
really annoying).

- The Store: This is designed as Microsoft's central repository of apps
and programs - much like Linux has had for years and Android and iOS have
as well - sadly the store and most of the apps on it aren't overly
accessible at this stage either, but you can definitely just ignore them
and keep using the traditional programs you've been using.

The start menu works well though obviously has been redesigned from what
you've used previously. The taskbar, desktop, system tray and many other
features work much as previously. The system tray now includes an "Action
Center" which you can get to by pressing WINDOWS+A which has all your
notifications together so that's handy.

If upgrading be sure and check that the programs you use work with Windows
10 - most recent things should be fine, but if using adaptive technology
for instance, make sure you have a version that will work - annoying to
take advantage of the free upgrade but then find you need to shell out a
couple hundred on a Jaws upgrade!

I listed the various AT versions needed here:
https://22point.wordpress.com/#Windows

I've also got a book with lots of good info on upgrading and making the
most of Windows 10: http://www.22point.com.au/publications.html

Finally, in terms of times - the free upgrade offer from Microsoft is only
valid until the end of July 2016, so make sure you upgrade before then if
you plan to. Note that you don't have to - if you are using Windows 10
and quite happy to stay with it, then you can do that and it will continue
to be supported until 2020, with Windows 8 support ending a couple of
years after that.

Kind regards

Quentin.

--
22 Point

Web: http://www.22point.com.au
Check out our "Making Windows 10 Easy" eBooks and award winning app,
RapiTap!

On 29/12/2015 6:27 AM, Jamie wrote:
Hi, everyone,
I’ve heard a lot of good things about windows ten, but I’ve also heard
that the accessibility leaves a lot to be desired. What is everyone’s
opinions, should I upgrade now, or wait until later. And if I do upgrade
now, are there things I need to know right away to begin using windows
ten? If I do wait until later, might anyone have a suggestion as to how
long to wait.
Or am I being too cautious about this whole thing? Thank you for all
responses. I really appreciate it very much.
Jamie


Re: Nervous about upgrading to windows ten

Quentin Christensen
 

Hi Jamie,

Windows 10 is largely as accessible as previous versions. The main issues are:

- The browser: Microsoft are pushing "Edge" as the new browser and so far it's pretty inaccessible. They still include Internet Explorer, however you need to choose it manually or set it as your default (and several Windows updates have reinstated Edge as the default browser which is really annoying).

- The Store: This is designed as Microsoft's central repository of apps and programs - much like Linux has had for years and Android and iOS have as well - sadly the store and most of the apps on it aren't overly accessible at this stage either, but you can definitely just ignore them and keep using the traditional programs you've been using.

The start menu works well though obviously has been redesigned from what you've used previously. The taskbar, desktop, system tray and many other features work much as previously. The system tray now includes an "Action Center" which you can get to by pressing WINDOWS+A which has all your notifications together so that's handy.

If upgrading be sure and check that the programs you use work with Windows 10 - most recent things should be fine, but if using adaptive technology for instance, make sure you have a version that will work - annoying to take advantage of the free upgrade but then find you need to shell out a couple hundred on a Jaws upgrade!

I listed the various AT versions needed here: https://22point.wordpress.com/#Windows

I've also got a book with lots of good info on upgrading and making the most of Windows 10: http://www.22point.com.au/publications.html

Finally, in terms of times - the free upgrade offer from Microsoft is only valid until the end of July 2016, so make sure you upgrade before then if you plan to. Note that you don't have to - if you are using Windows 10 and quite happy to stay with it, then you can do that and it will continue to be supported until 2020, with Windows 8 support ending a couple of years after that.

Kind regards

Quentin.

--
22 Point

Web: http://www.22point.com.au
Check out our "Making Windows 10 Easy" eBooks and award winning app, RapiTap!

On 29/12/2015 6:27 AM, Jamie wrote:
Hi, everyone,
I’ve heard a lot of good things about windows ten, but I’ve also heard that the accessibility leaves a lot to be desired. What is everyone’s opinions, should I upgrade now, or wait until later. And if I do upgrade now, are there things I need to know right away to begin using windows ten? If I do wait until later, might anyone have a suggestion as to how long to wait.
Or am I being too cautious about this whole thing? Thank you for all responses. I really appreciate it very much.
Jamie


Hope someone can help with this.

Rish i D Mack <mackrishi@...>
 

Hi guys, I’m looking for someone to help with my VPS.
I’m using virtualman as my control panel. Config wouldn’t check because I keep getting mailman directry doesn’t exist. Any suggestion's? or anyone know of a better alternative to virtualman?


Re: Some questions about Android

Quentin Christensen
 

Hi Chris,

Welcome back! And the short answer is that yes you are correct in most of your points and guesses :)

Ok in terms of brand of tablet, Nexus and Samsung are both great. Nexus as you say because it's the stock standard version of Android - Samsung tweak theirs a bit more but often do add in extra accessibility and additional features (if you happen to like the additional features, it's great, if you don't then you'd be happier with the Nexus). There are others which I'm sure are just as good but don't personally have as much experience with. One thing I would generally recommend, is, particularly coming from an iOS background, go for something at least mid range if not in the top third price-wise (full price that is, if you can get a bargain in the January sales, great!) - I've heard some people have got the $40 tablets and love them, but others who have had no end of trouble - if you go the really cheap ones it's definitely a lottery - particularly as it can be hard to nail down a specific brand on a lot of them. I had a client with one and the speakers were terrible (and I'm no audiophile), the wi-fi was flakey and the GPS didn't work.

In terms of gestures, the essentials - double tapping to launch things, (the split tap gesture from iOS isn't available on Android so double tap it is), dragging your finger around to explore the screen or swiping left to right to move to the next item or right to left to move back to the previous item - are the same. You can move to the first item on screen by swiping up then down, and the last item by swiping down then up Android doesn't have the rotor that Voice Over does, instead it uses a series of two part gestures - for instance you can swipe right then down (as if drawing the top right corner of a square) to open the notification shade. down then right (like a capital "L", gives you the global context menu, where you have your granularity / verbosity settings, talkback settings etc. UP then right is your local context menu for controling how this specific screen or app is read and there are a number of others. You can find most of them in the talkback settings itself as you can also change them if you want.

When you turn your device on for the first time you can hold two fingers on the screen for a few seconds until a voice announces that it is starting talkback. Turning on and off on the fly is a bit less consistent, though the newer Samsung phones (and I believe tablets) including a feature called "direct access" which is exactly what you are used to - triple tap home. Actually that's one more difference between Samsung and Nexus - Samsung still have a physical home button on most of their devices, whereas the nexus doesn't - they use a section at the bottom of the screen which has the ability of being able to disappear to get out of the way visually, and also being able to rotate so it's always at the bottom of the screen.

And finally in terms of voices, there are a number of options - from the built in google (or samsung and google) voices, to eSpeak, eloquence, vocaliser, ivona and a heap more. I'm sure someone here can recommend what might work best with hearing loss, or you can download and try the voices yourself. One thing Android does that I quite like, is with paid apps (like eloquence), you can buy them, and then you have a window of about a couple of hours, where you can try them, and if you aren't happy for any reason, you can just go back to the Play Store (equivalent of the App Store) and where the "uninstall" button would normally be, is instead "refund", which gives you a no questions asked, full refund on your purchase. Note that I believe you can only do that once per app (ie, once you've done it for eloquence, if you buy eloquence again you are stuck with it, but you can go get a refund on something else). If you leave it past the two hours, then like Apple, it's up to you and the developer to negotiate a refund or for them to implement whatever will make you happy with it.

Finally another resource well worth keeping an eye on is Inclusive Android which is a bit like AppleVis in that it lists apps, reviews, tutorials and other resources for accessible apps and devices: http://inclusiveandroid.com/

Kind regards

Quentin.




--
22 Point

Web: http://www.22point.com.au
Check out our "Making Windows 10 Easy" eBooks and award winning app, RapiTap!

On 29/12/2015 5:58 AM, Christopher Hallsworth wrote:
Evening everyone. This is Chris here.

I think I joined before, but left. Now I'm back, hopefully for good, because I want to watch Android development from an accessibility standpoint for the most part. For now though, I do have some questions.

I currently use iOS, and am happy with it, very much so. However, as a future change of scenary, I may be switching to Android, part or full time, depending on how I get on with a tablet, which I'm hoping to purchase in the January sales. I feel if I buy one on sale and I don't get on with it, at least I haven't paid full price and lost it all. Now then, from a fully accessible point of view, what tablets would you recommend? I've heard both Samsung Galaxy and Google Nexus devices are fully accessible as they run stock Android rather than one customized by third party providers. If there are any other manufacturers, please shout on here then I will do some investigating on my part, both on here and or on the web. I also heard gestures between VoiceOver on iOS and Talkback on Android are similar, but definitely! Not the same. Is this true? Also, what are the voices like in terms of quality? I am using Alex on all my iOS devices and am very happy with it as he fits in with my moderately severe to profound hearing loss. Finally, I heard to start Talkback for the first time either you place and hold two fingers on the screen until it talks or you triple click home, depending on what device you are using to start Talkback on for the first time. On iOs however, it's triple click home no matter the device. Again is this true? Are there any other ways we can start Talkback independently?

I appreciate these are a lot of questions, so the more you can answer the merrier. Thank you very much.




.


windows media question

Bill K <billmeister@...>
 

hi,
for some reason either I didn't get a message from any of you on this, or it disappeared, so I'll ask again I guess.
Is there a way to keep windows media from bouncing in front and making the speech talk whenever you're playing a song?
also, how do i check to see if I have the right settings so that when I put a cd in the door that it will come up with the correctsong information and such?
thanks again,
Bill K.


Re: Nervous about upgrading to windows ten

Howard Traxler <howard@...>
 

at the bottom

----- Original Message -----
From: "Pamela Dominguez" <geodom@...>
To: <TechTalk@groups.io>
Sent: Monday, December 28, 2015 3:01 PM
Subject: Re: [TechTalk] Nervous about upgrading to windows ten


All right; where is your message? Pam.

-----Original Message-----
From: Allen West
Sent: Monday, December 28, 2015 2:50 PM
To: TechTalk@groups.io
Subject: Re: [TechTalk] Nervous about upgrading to windows ten



Sent from my iPhone

On Dec 28, 2015, at 1:37 PM, Christopher Hallsworth <challsworth2@...> wrote:

Up to you. Accessibility is good under Windows 10. I would not wait too long, or you will have to pay for the upgrade rather than get it free. The offer expires next July 29.
On 28 Dec 2015, at 19:27, Jamie <jamdim@...> wrote:

Hi, everyone,
I’ve heard a lot of good things about windows ten, but I’ve also heard that the accessibility leaves a lot to be desired. What is everyone’s opinions, should I upgrade now, or wait until later. And if I do upgrade now, are there things I need to know right away to begin using windows ten? If I do wait until later, might anyone have a suggestion as to how long to wait.
Or am I being too cautious about this whole thing? Thank you for all responses. I really appreciate it very much.
Jamie


IIf you are running Windows 8 or 8.1, upgrade right away. If you are running Windows 7, it will be ok to wait till March. I just bought a new laptop with Windows 10 and I am loving it.
Allen





-----
No virus found in this message.
Checked by AVG - www.avg.com
Version: 2015.0.6176 / Virus Database: 4489/11274 - Release Date: 12/28/15


use of the router and other IPhone challenges

Bill K <billmeister@...>
 

Hi everyone,
I talked to a guy this morning called Jeff at apple Accessibility, and told him that I couldn't figure out how to use my router and we tried just about everything short of blowing up the dang thing, and we finally figured out how to get the router to work, but the strange thing is that i can't use my first and second fingers any more, but must use my thumb and first finger in order to make it work.
also, since a lot of stuff got turned back to factory settings, I can't suddenly turn some things on like making the text white and the background black which is what I prefer in case I need to see the print. does anyone have any ideas on dealing with this?
Thanks
Bill


Re: Questions about what's being displayed in the Windows 7 Task Manager

Carlos
 

Memory - Private Working Set
is the column which tells you how much memory a process is using, but it is usually already enabled by default. * indicates a 32 bit process on 64 bit installations of Windows.

----- Original Message -----
From: "Walt Smith" <ka3lists@...>
To: <TechTalk@groups.io>
Sent: Monday, December 28, 2015 4:27 PM
Subject: [TechTalk] Questions about what's being displayed in the Windows 7 Task Manager


First, in order to know what might be hogging memory, which of the following
choices should I select for display on the Processes page:

CPU usage
Memory - Working set
Memory - Peak working set
Memory - Working set delta
Memory - Private working set
Memory - Commit size
Memory - Paged pool
Memory - Non-paged pool

Second, what's the meaning of an asterisk that's shown in the List of
Processes under some; but not all; items? It's shown for both system
processes and those that I've initiated.

--
Walt Smith - Clearwater, FL
ka3agm@...


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