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Windows XP: Configurando a rede via linha de comando. Carlos E.

Windows XP: Configurando a rede via linha de comando

Morimoto criou 22/jun/2006 às 12h10 Uma curiosidade no Windows XP é que toda a configuração da rede pode ser feita via linha de comando, através do prompt do MS-DOS, como no Linux. Na prática, não existe nenhuma grande vantagem sobre configurar pelo Painel de controle, mas não deixa de ser um truque interessante, que vale à pena aprender. Ao configurar a rede via DHCP, você pode checar rapidamente qual endereço IP está sendo usado por cada micro usando o comando "ipconfig" dentro do prompt do MS-DOS:

Rundll32 printui.dll,PrintUIEntry. Published: April 17, 2012 Updated: April 17, 2012 Applies To: Windows 7, Windows 8, Windows Server 2008, Windows Server 2008 R2, Windows Server 2012, Windows Vista Automates many printer configuration tasks.

Rundll32 printui.dll,PrintUIEntry

Printui.dll is the executable file that contains the functions used by the printer configuration dialog boxes. These functions can also be called from within a script or a command-line batch file, or they can be run interactively from the command prompt. Rundll32 printui.dll PrintUIEntry [BaseParameter] [ModificationParameter1] [ModificationParameter2] [ModificationParameterN] You can also use the following alternate syntaxes, although the examples in this topic use the previous syntax:

Five free and reliable cloning tools. Image your drives for free with the help of one of these reliable tools.

Five free and reliable cloning tools

It's inevitable: At some point you're going to need to recover from a disaster. When this happens, if you happen to have a cloned image, the task will be far easier. But many budgets don't include the cost of some of the pricier cloning tools, like Acronis Backup and Restore. When you don't have the budget, what do you do? If you're lucky, you have access to one of the following free applications, all of which do an admirable job of cloning disks. Some of these apps are more powerful than others. 10 Linux rescue tools for recovering Linux, Windows, or Mac machines. When you're dealing with a system that won't boot, you need a robust and dependable recovery tool.

10 Linux rescue tools for recovering Linux, Windows, or Mac machines

Here are a few Linux tools that might save the day. Our consulting firm has had a rash of problems recently that required the help of Linux rescue tools. From corrupt partition tables to severely infected machines, Linux tools come in handy when the host system won't boot. But because of the plethora of tools available, it's sometimes tough to sift through the cruft and find the ones that are usable. So I decided to highlight some of the better tools. Note: This article is also available as a PDF download. 1: Knoppix [UPDATE: New link] Knoppix is one of the better tools for rescuing data from sick machines.

Use the Recovery Drive Command Prompt to edit the registry or recover data. Access the Command Prompt from Windows 8's Recovery Drive and use it to recover data.

Use the Recovery Drive Command Prompt to edit the registry or recover data

Greg Shultz shows you how it works. In a recent series of blog posts, I showed you how to use the various tools on the Windows 8 Recovery Drive to revive an ailing Windows 8 installation. To refresh your memory here is a brief rundown on what I have covered so far: However, there is one more feature on the Recovery Drive that you can use to help you access and repair Windows 8 - the Command Prompt.

From the Command Prompt, you'll find that there are numerous command line tools are at your disposal. This blog post is also available as a TechRepublic Screenshot Gallery. In this edition of the Windows Desktop Report, I'll show you how to access the Command Prompt from Windows 8's Recovery Drive. Accessing the Command Prompt. 10 things you should do before, during, and after reinstalling Windows.

There are some very good reasons why you might want to reinstall Microsoft Windows.

10 things you should do before, during, and after reinstalling Windows

Alan Norton documents the steps needed to properly reinstall Windows. There are some very good reasons why you might want to reinstall Microsoft Windows. Whether it is 2000, XP, or Vista, the registry can become corrupted or it can accumulate settings for programs long-since forgotten, leading to sluggish performance. Or you can find yourself with a stubborn Trojan Horse. The only way to be 100 percent sure that you have rid yourself of some particularly nasty viruses is to reload Windows. I have wanted to document the steps needed to properly reinstall Windows for a long time now. Seven Things Your IT Department Wishes You Knew About Tech Support. How to solve the 10 most common tech support problems yourself. Whether you’re dealing with your dad’s decade-old computer or your own custom-built gaming rig, troubleshooting PC problems is a part of everyday life.

How to solve the 10 most common tech support problems yourself

Before you make that $50 support call, though, try your hand at homebrew tech support. We spoke to some of the best support reps in the business about the most common problems they fix—and how you can do it yourself. Try this first I know it sounds like a no-brainer, but before you do anything else, restart your computer. Matthew Petrie of Falcon Northwest technical support says that most of his customers solve their problems with this simple step. While you’re at it, make sure that your operating system is fully updated by running Windows Update.

If you’re having problems with a peripheral, try switching it on and off. My computer is too slow The first step to fixing a slow computer is to verify that your machine is the actual source of the problem. Once you’ve made all your changes, click OK and restart the computer.

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