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jerry_maguire

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  1. Accessing the Advanced Boot Options Menu Many of the troubleshooting techniques are accessed on or via the Advanced Boot Options menu of Windows Vista and Windows 7. To use this menu, press the F8 key repeatedly right after you turn on your computer, before the Windows logo displays For some techniques, use the Repair Your Computer option which brings up the System Recovery Options dialog box. The Startup Repair utility might run automatically after you select the keyboard layout and login. After the Startup Repair utility runs (or you cancel it), you can access the other tools. Let me know if this works. Regards, Jerry
  2. Try this: Import PST File From Outlook 2010 to Office 365 Account Step 1: Export Outlook data to Outlook.pst To export mailbox data to an Outlook .pst file, follow the steps given below: Launch your MS Outlook 2010 application. On the topmost ribbon of MS Outlook, go to the File Tab. Click Options>Advanced>Export. From Import and Export wizard, select Export to a file. Click Next. In the next Export to a file wizard, select Outlook Data File (.pst) and click Next. Select the email account name you need to export. To export the entire PST data, select the checkbox Include Subfolders. Click Next. You can export a single folder also by selecting that particular folder. In this case, you have to clear the Include subfolders check box. Click Next to import PST file from Outlook 2010 to Office 365 In Export Outlook Data File wizard, Browse and select the required location to export your file. You can select the required option. Click Finish to continue. After this, a dialogue box is popped up asking for the password (if you have set a password for PST file or when you are creating a new .pst file). Insert password and click OK. Your file will get saved to the selected location. Select checkbox. Your password is saved for future use. Step 2: Move PST file to Outlook 2016 Launch MS Outlook 2016 application. Go to the File Tab. Click Open & Export>Import/Export. From Import and Export wizard, select Import from another program or file. Select file type as Outlook data file (.pst). Click Next. Click Browse to provide the location of the .pst file to be imported. Click on the required option and click Next. Select the particular folder or select include all subfolders. You can apply Filter if selecting a single folder. Click Finish to complete the process. Using Export/Import wizard of MS Outlook to migrate the PST data is helpful but not completely successful. The drawbacks include time-consumption and less effectiveness. Let me know if this works for you. <spam removed> Regards, Jerry
  3. You can add a button on the toolbar To quickly add a common command to the Quick Access toolbar, click the menu button as illustrated. Choose a command from the menu to add it to the Quick Access toolbar. For other commands, those that don’t appear on the Quick Access toolbar menu, locate the command button on the Ribbon. Right-click the command button and choose Add to Quick Access toolbar from the shortcut menu that pops up. Word remembers the Quick Action toolbar’s commands. They show up again the next time you start Word, in every document window. Some commands place buttons on the toolbar, and others place drop-down menus or text boxes. Let me know if this helps. Regards, Jerry
  4. Just disable the updates. To disable automatic updates for Microsoft Office Open an Office app, such as Word. Create a new blank document. Click on File. Click on Account. On the right side, click the Update options menu. Select the Disable Updates option. Click the Yes button to confirm. Let me know if this helps. Regards, Jerry
  5. This might be because of an unsuccessful clean installation, try this: Refresh your PC to reinstall Windows and keep your personal files and settings. Refresh also keeps the apps that came with your PC and the apps you installed from the Microsoft Store. Reset your PC to reinstall Windows but delete your files, settings, and apps—except for the apps that came with your PC. Restore your PC to undo recent system changes you've made. If you're having trouble starting (booting) your PC, see Windows Startup Settings (including safe mode), and go to the “Get to Windows Startup Settings in the Windows Recovery Environment” section. You can refresh, reset, or restore your PC from the Windows Recovery Environment. If you need more help, try <spam_removed> Let me know if you got a solution. Regards, Jerry M
  6. Disable the Quick Lock Screen Prompt One of the issues that I was encountering was that when my screen “timed out” (perhaps trying to go to a screen saver), I was always prompted to log in. While this is a good security setting to have (especially in a workplace), I didn’t want to be prompted all of the time to log in while at home. When I looked at my settings, there were two things wrong. First, the Screen Saver drop-down menu was actually blank. I’m not sure if this was part of an upgrade, but there was nothing set in the Screen Saver settings. So, I changed that to the Aerial screen saver (but you could use whatever screen saver you want). Then, I noticed that the “On resume, display logon screen” was checked. This was not something we had actually done so again I was wondering if it was because of a Windows 10 update. I un-checked that and the login prompt went away. Next, be sure you set the “Wait” setting to whatever you want. We set ours to 1 minutes. Let me know if this works for you. Best, Jerry M
  7. If your headphones do work on a different device, then try plugging the headphones into a different audio port on the PC on which they don’t work. If they suddenly start working, then it suggests that the problem is with the original port. You can just stick with using your headphones from the new port If the problem still persists: Make Sure Headphones Are Set as Enabled and Set as Default Device Right-click the speaker icon in the notification area in the corner of Windows, then click “Sound Settings.” In the Sound Settings window, click “Manage sound devices” and see whether your “headset” or “headphones” are under the “Disabled” list. If they are, click them and click “Enable.” To set your headphones as your default audio device, switching to them automatically as soon as they’re plugged in, go back to the Sound Settings menu. Here, click the “Choose your output device” drop-down and select your headphones from the list. Change the “Default Format” of Your Headphones In the Sound window still, click the Playback tab. Right-click your headphones (they may appear as “Speakers” if plugged in or as a “2nd Audio output” or similar), Then click “Properties” and the Advanced tab. Try playing around with the “Default Format” of the headphones, clicking “Test” each time you change it to see if you start hearing audio. Let me know if this works for you. Regards, Jerry M
  8. To resolve this issue, go to the Windows Explorer and follow the below mentioned steps: Right-click on the inaccessible hard drive. Click Properties. Go to the Security tab, and then click Advanced. Click 'Edit' by going to the Owner tab. Modify the ownership of the desired account. Regards, Jerry
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