Cloudeight InfoAve Weekly

Cloudeight InfoAve Weekly
Issue #890
Volume 18 Number 1
October 30, 2020

Happy Halloween!

Dear Friends,

Welcome to Cloudeight InfoAve Weekly Issue #890. This is the first issue of our 18th year of publication - and we want to thank you all for making it possible.

Thank you very much for subscribing and for being a part of our Cloudeight family. We appreciate your friendship and support very much!  Please share our newsletters and our Website with your family and all your friends.

We wish you all the best during the global pandemic. Our prayers and good wishes go out to all of you during this difficult time. We are all in this together.

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Help us help you.

THANK YOU FOR HELPING US!

When you support us with small gift, you help us continue our mission to keep you informed, separate the truth from the hyperbole, and help you stay safer online. Plus, our computer tips make your computer easier to use.

Did you know that we provide support to thousands of people? Every week we help dozens of people via email at no charge. The questions and answers you see in our newsletters are from the email answers and help we provide to everyone free of charge.

Thanks to your gifts, we do a lot more than provide this free newsletter. We help you recognize online threats, fight for your online privacy, provide you with the knowledge you need to navigate the Web safely, provide you with suggestions for safe, free software and websites, and help you get more out of your PC.

Please Help us keep up the good fight with a small gift.

Interested in making an automatic monthly gift? Visit this page. Help us keep helping you... and helping you stay safe on the Web.

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Mark knows needs to use strong passwords - but what about usernames?
Hi. I know I need a very strong password, but do I also need a strong username too?

Our answer
Hi Mark. The password is the key to everything. It does not matter if your username is 123 if your password is #c[u84$+^3n!Hq . It work take billions of years to crack that password according to My1Login's password checker at https://www.my1login.com/resources/password-strength-test/. Many sites, like Google for instance, use your email address for a username.

Our advice is to concentrate your efforts on using strong passwords, and never reuse them on sites that deal with sensitive personal information or money (credit cards, banks, credit scores, stock brokers, etc.)

And, of course, the best way to generate, save, and use strong passwords is by using a good password manager like LastPass.

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Margaret asks us about the Boomerang Scheduling app for Gmail

Hello Cloudeight... because this greeting filled in automatically. Anyway, I'm wondering (actually son #1, to whom I had forwarded this, is wondering what "your guys" think of this app.) So, over to "my guys"! Thank you and Happy Thanksgiving, Margaret

Our answer
Hi Margaret. Happy Thanksgiving to you too!

We have not tried or used Boomerang in a long time, and to be honest we don't really have much need to schedule emails to send at a later time. We answer all the email we receive as soon as we can, and most of our personal communication with family/friends is via text message.

But I did some investigating and found that the "free" trial gives you 10 message "credits" a month. If you want the "Personal" Boomerang service subscription (unlimited message credits) it's $4.99 (U.S.D.), $6.59 (CAD). That is the lowest priced plan. Other plans (more expensive) are available - you can see them all here.

If it's something you would use often and you're willing to pay for it, I don't see anything wrong with it -it's not malware nor any kind of a scam.

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Sandy asks about Windows updates
I thought I saved your instructions for how to delay the Windows Update. I can't find the instructions. I have so many of your instructions for windows updates and for making windows boot disc, that I no longer know which ones are valid or the most updated. I'm going to have to do a better job of saving new instructions from you and deleting old ones.

Anyway, I have one waiting and I haven't shut down my computer not being sure if I should delay this one or not. I don't think it's a major update since you mentioned the October update isn't happening now until November.

So this may be a minor fix that I should just let update. If I want to stop the update can I still do that even though it is in my Power Button if I shut down? How do I delay the Windows Update? I rarely shut my computer down and rarely know if I have an update.

Whatever my settings are, I don't know there is an update unless my computer starts to run funky and I go to shut it down, or if I do a shut down and it shows up in my Power button by telling me to update and shut down. Otherwise, I never get a notice there is an update waiting. Not sure what I did to my settings a long time ago for this to happen, but it is what it is. Thank you.

Our answer
Hi Sandy. I'm not sure of what updates you're referring to - cumulative updates (usually monthly) or feature updates (version updates). I'm assuming you're talking about cumulative updates, since version updates are not usually forced updates - at least not until the version of Windows you're using is nearing its end-of-support.

And before I get into how you can tell if you have updates pending and how to delay them. the October 2020 Feature Update (Windows 10 Version 20H2) was released on 20 October 2020. And you won't be forced to install this update for quite some time yet. If you don't want this update yet be sure you don't click "Check for updates" in Windows Update.

Ok now let's see if we can answer your question. If you open Settings > Updates & Security > Windows Update, you'll see at the very top what updates are pending and you'll also see an icon in the notification area of your taskbar.

Right-click the Start button
Click on Settings
In Settings click on Update & Security
In the menu on the left click Windows Update (it should open to Windows Update by default).
Under "Updates available" you'll see the updates pending for your computer.
Below "Updates available" you'll see "Pause updates for 7 days"("Visit Advanced options to change the pause period."

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If your updates have already downloaded, you'll see a restart pending icon in the notification area of your taskbar (that's the area near the system clock). See the example below.

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If you see the restart pending icon, the updates which are already downloaded will install the next time you restart your computer.

If you see this icon and you want to postpone the update, you can do so by going to Update & Security > Windows Update and click on Advanced options.

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You can pause cumulative (usually monthly) updates for 7 days. Despite the notification that you can only delay updates once, you can actually do it five times and pause for 35 days.

But a warning. Cumulative updates are important. They can contain critical Windows security fixes and patches; you should always install updates as soon as possible.

Version updates are not forced updates unless your version of Windows is nearing the end-of-support.

I hope this helps you, Sandy.

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Carol has questions about her Webcam and Zoom
Last week, I had the opportunity to use Zoom in order to go through an interview for assessment for benefits for an insurance company. They sent me a link to get connected to Zoom (I don't have an app for that). The connection was successful in that I was able to see the person on the other end and we were able to hear each other. However, she could not see me. It was surmised that my camera was not turned on, so the communication was less than satisfactory.

How do I turn on my camera so I can have successful Zoom connections in the future? I'm at a loss.

Thanks again for all your wonderful advice!

Our answer
Hi Carol. Thanks so much!

If you want to use the camera with other apps such as Zoom do this:

 Right-click the Start button, click Settings > Privacy > Camera. On the Camera settings page, turn on "Allow apps to access your camera". See the screenshot below:

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Sandra now has to use the power button to wake her computer
I'm using a desktop computer. It automatically updated and now when I go to wake up the computer, I have to use the power button. Before it would wake up with a touch of the mouse. Any suggestions on how to get it back the way it was?

Our answer
Hi Sandra. Try this...

Type "Power Options" in Taskbar search and press "Enter".

Under "Screen" set it to turn off after10 minutes.

Under "Sleep" set it to turn off "Never".

There is little advantage to putting your computer to sleep. The screen consumes most of the power. A computer at idle uses very little power. And with these settings your computer will always "wake up" when you move your mouse or touch your keyboard.

I'm using an 8-year-old Dell laptop that I use as a desktop (always plugged in). I've had my power options set this way since the first day I used this old computer. I've done this with most of my computers. I can tell you that it does not shorten the computer's life and it does not consume any more power than a night-light or two. And it circumvents Windows buggy hybrid "sleep mode".

Sandra wrote back: "It worked; thanks so much for your help. You guys are awesome! Sandra."

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Eileen wants to know about the games on Not Over the Hill
I Have a question. I love to play the games on NOTH. I have been doing this for years. But now I understand Adobe Flash will be gone at the end of 2020. I use Chrome. Could you please tell me how I can still play these games? What do I have to do to use them? Will the items that still are on my Page on the Hill vanish too? Will they too be removed from the Hill.
Thank you both for your great help.

Our answer
Hi Eileen. The games on NOTH are third-party games. In other words - we did not create them. In most cases, game developers are switching all Flash games to HTML5 games.

Don't worry, HTML5 is not new, it's been around for years. But it has been evolving and now anything that can be done with Flash can be done with HTML5. And the best part of HTML is you don't need a browser add-on or extension to play HTML5 games or HTML5-generated animations. HTML5 pages and content can be viewed with any modern browser such as Edge, Chrome, Firefox, Opera, etc.

As for any other content on your NOTH pages, there shouldn't be any changes at all.

Thanks for being a long-time supporter and friend of Cloudeight.

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Robert wants to add "Copy to" and "Move to" to the Windows 10 right-click menu
Where can I find how to Add "Send To" and "Copy To" to the right click menu. I have searched your tips and can't find it. Thanks!

Our answer
Hi Robert. We have covered this after many Windows version updates, but we have not reminded folks of this for some time now. Maybe it's time to remind people again. Having "Copy to" and "Move to" on the Windows 10 right-click menu make moving and copying files a snap!

You can find our instructions for adding "Copy to" and "Move to" to the Windows 10 right-click menu here:

Be Safe!.

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Carla wants to know how to see what's in her print queue
I'm using Windows 10. How can I find the print queue so I can see what's there and delete pending print jobs that I don't want to print? Thanks for all your tips! Carla

Our answer
Hi Carla, thank you! You should have a print queue icon (it looks like a little printer) in your notification area / system tray (the area next to the time/date in the lower right hand corner of your screen to the left of the clock). If you don't see it, click the up arrow on the left edge of the notification area / system try to expand it so you can see all the icons.

If you still don't see it there, open Control Panel, (type Control in the taskbar search in Windows 10) go to devices and printers, and find the printer in the list. Now right click on the icon and choose "See what's printing".

We hope this helps you!

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Senior Pass + Hotline

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Don't have a Cloudeight SeniorPass? It's a great deal. Learn more here.

During this global crisis, we are offering a special telephone hotline service to all SeniorPass holders. There are reports of many COVID19 scams targeting seniors. If you are approached by a scammer or encounter something suspicious, you can use our hotline to discuss your situation with us. We check into it for you and do all we can to help you.

If you currently have a SeniorPass, all you need to do is contact us. Send us your telephone number and a brief message/a> describing your problem and we'll call you back during normal business hours.

If you don't yet have a Cloudeight SeniorPass and you'd like to know more about our SeniorPass,
please see this page.

Please note: Currently, our telephone hotline service is only available to SeniorPass holders in the United States due to international call restrictions.

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Cloudeight InfoAve Premium -Tips & Tricks

How to Rename All Files in a Folder at Once
Windows 10 (all versions)

Here’s a handy tip if have a lot of digital photos and you’ve ended up with folders and folders full of images with names like DCC0122420171107.jpg. Not very descriptive, right? You can’t tell if it’s a picture from a birthday party, Christmas day or your vacation to Hawaii. Wouldn’t it be nice if you could give all the pictures in a folder a more descriptive name – and rename all of them at the same time?  You’re in luck! It’s easy using Windows 10’s File Explorer. You geeks out there probably know this trick as “batch rename”. But whatever you call it, this tip will come in handy for renaming all the files in a folder at once.

Here’s how to do it.

First, open the folder containing the images you want to rename.

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Above, you can see I selected all the images in a folder full of desktop wallpaper pictures. To select them all, I just highlighted one and pressed CTRL +A.

With all the images in the folder selected, I pressed “F2” to rename them. You can right-click and choose “Rename”, you can click the Rename button at the top of File Explorer, or you can just press F2 like I did.

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The first picture’s name in the folder will become editable:

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Just type in the name you want (I chose Wallpaper), and press Enter.

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And all the files in the folder will be named Wallpaper (1), Wallpaper (2), sequentially to the last image the folder.

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So, folks, if you end up whole bunch of precious pictures with names like DCS122420175947.jpg, wouldn’t it be better to have them all named Julies-birthday2018(1), Julies-birthday2018(2) or Tahiti-vacation2017(1), Tahiti-vacation2017(2) and so on? We thought you’d agree. And now you know how easy it is to do. 

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Make Text Hyperlinks With CTRL+K Shortcut
Windows 8.1 and Windows 10 (all versions)

Here’s a tip that will come in handy for those of you who often use text to create hyperlinks. For instance, let’s say you want to make the following line of text into a link that people can click to visit a web site. Here’s an example:

Visit Our Cloudeight InfoAve Premium Home Page Here!

You can turn any word, phase, or sentence into a hyperlink in any program that supports it. Gmail, Word, Thunderbird (and most other email programs) and many (but not all) word processors support the Ctrl + K shortcut.

You can use the slow method of underlining the text and using the program’s “insert hyperlink” dialog. Or you can just highlight the text you want to make a link and press CTRL+K. This brings up the “insert hyperlink dialog” where you can type or paste the URL (web address) to the site you want to open when someone clicks the text link.

-- Choose a word or sentence you want to make a hyperlink. For instance, “click here to see great pictures” or “click here to see my blog” or “click here for to read my essay” … you get the idea.

-- Highlight the text you want to make a link.

-- Press the CTRL+K keys and type or paste the URL to the site you want people to go to when they click your text link.

We made an animation to show you how easy it is to turn text into a link using the CTRL+K shortcut.

Remember this works with Gmail, Outlook.com, and other Webmail. It also works in MS Word (and most word processors), and it also works in Thunderbird, Outlook, Windows Mail App, and other email programs.

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What to Do if You Don’t Want to Use a Password on Windows 10
Windows 10 (all supported versions)

We highly recommend that you always use a password on Windows 10. If you don’t want to use a password, then we recommend that you use a PIN. But we weren’t born yesterday, and we know many of you don’t want to use a password or a PIN. And we know that many of you want to know how to use Windows without a password or a PIN and if you’re tenacious enough you’ll find the instructions somewhere.

But before we show you how to disable your password, we’re going to remind you that not using a PIN or password is a security risk – even if you’re the only one using your computer. So, please keep that in mind.

But if you still want to disable your password, here’s how you can do it.

Type NETPLWIZ in the taskbar search.

Press Enter

When netplwiz shows in the search results, click “Run as administrator”.

A window will open…If you have more than one account on your computer, choose the account you want to change. Then uncheck the box next to “Users must enter a user name and password to use this computer.” Then click “Apply” “OK”. 

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A window will pop up…

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Enter your password twice in the pop-up window and click “OK” then click “OK” again.

That’s it. Keep in mind that the changes will not take effect until after you restart your computer.

If you ever want to go back to using a password, type NETPLWIZ in the taskbar search and check the box next to “Users must enter a user name and password to use this computer.” Then click “Apply/OK”.

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Want more tips, tricks, and information?

We have thousands of Windows tips, tricks, and more on our InfoAve web site.

Subscribe to our free InfoAve Daily newsletter.

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Our special annual pass for computer repair for our friends 60 or older. See this page for more information.

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Cloudeight InfoAve Premium -Tips & Tricks


Trouble Sleeping?  Make it a Rainy Night

Cloudeight Site Pick Rainy Mood

Few things put me to sleep faster (other than EB’s jabbering) than the sound of falling rain and distant rolling thunder. I don’t think there is anything better than falling asleep while listening to the rain falling and distant thunder rolling.

The trouble is you can always get what you want. And this is one of them. You can’t just lay your head down on the pillow, yawn, and turn on the rain and thunder… right?

Yes, you can! This is the age of the instant generation -instant fixes for everything.  So, if you’re having a tough time falling asleep, or you’re working on a project, reading and you just want something to help you relax, bring on the rain. Actually, let’s bring on Rainy Mood.

Rainy Mood is available for Windows (browser-based) and as an app for Android (from Google Play) and Apple (from the App Store) tablets and smartphones. There are free (lite) versions for Android and Apple smartphones and tablets  

Visit Rainy Mood right now and sleep or study better.

Cloudeight Site Pick Rainy Mood

Above… Rainy Mood Lite (free) app on my Android smartphone. Notice you can even add chirping birds to the rain/thunder mix. You’re the boss.

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Cloudeight InfoAve Premium - Essays , Rants, etc.

The Cold October Rain

It’s not supposed to be this way. The rain I mean. The sullen, gray skies belong in November, not now, not here, not in October. The October rain is cold and steady. The day is morose and dark. Not a sad day but a melancholy mood could set in if I were not careful. The October rain comes too early; the world outside seems out-of-step with the world inside my mind.

I think we all sometimes let the little things carry our minds off to some dark corner where we don’t like to be. I am sure we all do it although don’t think anyone does it intentionally.

I hear the rhythm of rain pounding on the window from which I’ve observed many sunny, unseasonably warm, October days recently.

“Listen to the rhythm of the falling rain,
Telling me just what a fool I’ve been.
I wish that it would go and let me cry in vain
And let me be alone again…”

(The Cascades “Rhythm of the Rain” – written by John C. Gummoe)

But the seasons, like life, are a balance of good and bad, happy and sad, pleasure and pain, and beginnings and endings. No season goes gently into its own good night. No person should go gently into that good night either. I will not, At least I hope not.

You never know exactly how you’re going to feel when the race is done.

The rain, like tiny sabers made of ice... 

Read the rest of this essay here.

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Cloudeight InfoAve Premium - Back to Basics

What is an external hard drive?

Every computer comes with an internal hard drive - it's built into the computer and connected to the motherboard. It may be a regular hard drive or an SSD (solid state drive). On the internal hard drive is your operating system - for most of us that's Windows. Normally on this drive are all your programs, documents, pictures, music, email messages, Windows system files and more. Unless you take your computer apart, you never see your internal hard drive.

An external hard drive is a hard drive that plugs in to a USB port on your computer. External drives vary in size and shape, but these days, many are about the size of deck of cards but much thinner... while some are the about size of a paperback book. There is nothing on your external hard drive by default - however most companies that make external hard drives encourage you to install their own proprietary software. We don't recommend that you do this. You don't need the software that comes with the drive to use the external drive.

Why do you need an external hard drive? If you have important data, pictures, files - anything you don't want to lose - then you need to back it up. If you don't have an external hard drive, your only choices of backup locations are your Windows drive (your internal drive) or a cloud storage service like OneDrive, Dropbox, etc. There are even cloud storage services who will charge you monthly or annually to back up your entire hard drive. This is not only expensive, but also problematical. If you have hundreds of gigabytes of data on your hard drive, it will take you long time to recover that data - and if your hard drive has failed what are you going to download it to?

Enter our hero: The external hard drive. They are inexpensive, durable, and your data is always nearby.

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Above: Examples of external hard drives.

You can buy a 1 terabyte (1024 gigabytes) external hard drive for around $45 and a 2 TB external drive for around $60.

External drives require no setup. Just plug the external into a USB port and it's ready to go. AND...  we remind you again,, that you're better off not installing the software that many times comes with external drives.

An external hard drive and a good backup plan is the best and least expensive way to ensure that your data is safe.

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Help us help you.

THANK YOU FOR HELPING US!

When you support us with small gift, you help us continue our mission to keep you informed, separate the truth from the hyperbole, and help you stay safer online. Plus, our computer tips make your computer easier to use.

Did you know that we provide support to thousands of people? Every week we help dozens of people via email at no charge. The questions and answers you see in our newsletters are from the email answers and help we provide to everyone free of charge.

Thanks to your gifts, we do a lot more than provide this free newsletter. We help you recognize online threats, fight for your online privacy, provide you with the knowledge you need to navigate the Web safely, provide you with suggestions for safe, free software and websites, and help you get more out of your PC.

Please Help us keep up the good fight with a small gift.

Interested in making an automatic monthly gift? Visit this page. Help us keep helping you... and helping you stay safe on the Web.

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Thunderbird Email Setup: Thunderbird is a great email program that you can use with your Gmail and Outlook.com (Hotmail) webmail accounts as well as with your Internet provider's email. We'll set it up correctly you. Our set up includes configuring up to 3 email accounts and setting up Thunderbird to use stationery (if desired). Our Thunderbird Email Setup Service is always a great deal. For more information visit this page.

Reg Organizer: Reg Organizer is the Swiss Army Knife of Windows tools. It's far more than just a registry optimizer and cleaner... it's a Windows all-in-one toolkit. Reg Organizer helps you keep your computer in tip-top shape and helps you solve annoying Windows problems. Reg Organizer works great with Windows 10! Get more information about Reg Organizer (and get our special discount prices) here.

SeniorPass - One year of Cloudeight Direct Computer Care - unlimited sessions! Get more information here.

Windows 10 Customization: Make Windows 10 look and work the way you want it to. Learn more.

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We hope you have enjoyed this issue of Cloudeight InfoAve Weekly. Thanks so much for your support and for being an InfoAve Weekly subscriber.

With hope and prayers, may you and your loved ones stay safe and well.

Your friends at Cloudeight,

Darcy and TC
Cloudeight InfoAve Weekly - Issue #890
Volume 18 Number 1
October 30, 2020
 
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