I was testing a new network connection from my cable modem since it is supposedly free. And I'm not that very familiar with this task, I know a bit of it here and there. I happen to install a network driver, and what happened next is something that I did not want: the login screen was changed, and it was asking now for a password.
I had a problem, since that computer was used primarily by my kids...
I searched the web, and for a time and a season it seems, I did not find what I was looking for - how to restore the XP Welcome Screen and the Fast User Switching function.
All that is being thrown up is either disabling the login screen or restoring it - which is not what I want.
What I was looking for is help on how to remove the now-unwanted login screen that asks for a password, when there isn't, and restore the Welcome Screen and Fast User Switching function.
I stopped searching. Tried the next day, and still failed to get an answer. Some search results seem to be a promise, but the moment you click on the link, you are 'offered' a trial membership, blah-blah-blah. I'd close that page immediately!
The third day, I think I got the answer.I tried typing for NetWare and XP login screen, but what it should be is "Welcome Screen and Fast User Switching" search text. That is what gave me the help I needed.
So I was able to fix the problem with the following steps:
1. Go to Settings, if you have it, then Control Panel.
2. Click on Network Connections.
3. Right-click on every network connection that you have, then on Properties.
4. Perform an uninstall for Client Services for Netware.
When this is done, go back to Control Panel.
1. Click on User Accounts.
2. Tick, as per your choice, the two options:
a. Use the Welcome Screen
b. use Fast User Switching
3. Click on Apply Options.
And we're all set!
12 July, 2010
07 July, 2010
Image via CrunchBaseI just began my self-study in java using Netbeans 6.9 IDE, and I just managed to get through the "Hello World!" code using the IDE, which is followed by running the same small program in the shell.
I typed the compiler as indicated in the directions, but I got an error, like 'javac is not recognized....' or something like that.
I searched the web, which is usually my primary source of assistance, as it is with my self-study matters, and I got the first page with the top results containing the solution to my problem.
It is simply including the javac location in the PATH declaration.
So I did.
I opened up a Windows Explorer, right click on My Computer, and on Properties, then on Advanced tab, then on Environment Variables, then on the top window, which is the user's "User variables".
Open up "PATH" or "path", whichever is the one in your PC, then include the javac directory, for my case, is "C:\Program Files\Java\jdk1.6.0_01\bin> javac". That means going to the end of the current definition, adding a semicolon, then the file location, which is again, "C:\Program Files\Java\jdk1.6.0_01\bin> javac".
Click on OK, then the other OK, and the final thrid OK.
That sets the path for javac. There is no need to restart your PC, as was the case for me. But if javac still isn't recognized, try to do a restart, to be sure.
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