It’s frustrating when you are trying to delete a file but only get a warning message telling you that the file is in use and cannot be deleted, isn’t it? Turns out, Microsoft already has a command line built-in Windows that lets you quickly check to find out which process is holding up your file. It’s called OpenFiles and it’s been around since Windows Vista.
Now that I know how to insert emoji into Outlook, a few things are still a bit unclear to me;
- How do I change the skin tone of an emoji?
- How do I change the gender of an emoji?
- How do I insert the profession emoji?
I noticed that Outlook now converts typed smiley faces in actual colorful smiley face emoji when composing a message.
That’s cute and all but there are of course many more emoji and more constantly being added. I therefor had the following questions regarding emoji support in Outlook;
- Which emoji are currently being supported?
- How do I insert these emoji?
- Are more emoji being added?
Computers that are running volume licensing editions of Windows 10, Windows 8.1, Windows Server 2012 R2, Windows 8, Windows Server 2012, Windows 7, Windows Server 2008 R2, Windows Vista, and Windows Server 2008 are, by default, KMS clients with no additional configuration needed.
Monitoring network bandwidth is important. It allows admins to identify bottlenecks, understand the actual speed of the connection versus what is being paid for (helping to plan for additional hardware or bandwidth purchases) as well as separate legitimate network usage from malicious or suspicious network usage.
Here is our choice of 10 of the best free tools for monitoring network bandwidth.
These free tools offer some elementary features that will give you a visual representation of how much data is passing up and down the wire and help you to determine the source of Internet usage from within your network.