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24 Feb 2016 
This particular Promo code will save you some money on Tsohost


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Admin · 75245 views · Leave a comment
16 Feb 2016 
Any online business is only as good as its weakest service provider, which is many times a third-party website hosting provider. If you do not have prior programming experience, many of the options and add-ons will not make much sense and can make hosting seem much more confusing than it really is. Frequently, when there are too many confusing choices, we just pick any old thing. While that may be the easy way out, this article can help you make an informed decision.

Establish a list of everything you are looking for in a web host. Take an honest look at what are features are essential for your business and then compare what services and features are part of the package from each host you are considering. You will be better able to meet the needs of your business website when you have a detailed list, rather than going just for the cheapest price.



Some hosting services will charge you by how much traffic your site gets. Be sure to ask about your host's billing strategy, so that you can budget accordingly for the price that you will end up paying.

To ensure a safe website, it may be wise to pay a little extra to obtain the secure server certificate. By doing this, you can place a button on your site so that your visitors will know that they have entered a secure zone. As a result, it's much more likely that they'll trust your site more for purchasing things or providing you with their personal information.

To avoid throwing away your hard-earned profits, choose your web hosting provider very carefully. The prices range from a couple of bucks to around $50 per month. While some expensive hosts may provide more bandwidth, they may have just as much--or more--downtime than less expensive hosts.

Hopefully this article has cleared up some of the confusion, and educated you on the industry jargon of web hosting. If you have already signed up for a hosting contract, you can still make things ready for the installer.


Admin · 10 views · Leave a comment
14 Feb 2016 
As the online presence of business websites continues to grow, the desire of websites grows with it. Everyone has their own reasons for wanting a website, and web hosting is a necessary part of running a web site. The purpose of this article is to provide beginners with the information they need to get started.



Find out which kinds of sites your web host offers. Many free sites will only offer static pages, meaning that you really cannot add in your own language scripts. If you need a scripting page that is dynamic, you probably need to find a pay host instead.

You need Tsohost Promotional Code to decide whether shared or dedicated hosting best suits your needs. Shared servers are not ideal for websites that enjoy high traffic levels, design-driven layouts and sensitive customer and Tsohost Promotional Code payment information. In a case such as this, consider a dedicated host to best meet your needs.

Select a web host that has infrequent outages. Don't choose a company that makes excuses for lengthy outages. Beware of those companies who have a lot of downtime. Refrain from long contracts with them, if any at all.

Make a list of the things you are looking for before you begin shopping around for your web host. You should have a good ideas of your needs and requirements: look for a host that corresponds to what you need. With this list prepared and handy, you can make a more informed decision based on your overall requirements, not simply on one factor, such as pricing.

Once you choose a web host, pay monthly instead of a lump sum payment. Consider monthly payments - what if you need to cancel service sometime down the road? If you become dissatisfied with service or your site grows too big for the host to accommodate, you would lose the money you had already paid to the service, unless the host decides otherwise.

Research each company you're considering as a web host carefully before making your decision. Rates can vary with different host providers, and even though one may cost more than the other, it does not necessarily mean they are more reliable. If you need extra bandwidth, you will have to pay more for it. However, spending more money doesn't guarantee that your site will have less outages.

Hosting may come across as mysterious or hard, but this article should have resolved some of your anxiety. All you need to do now is take what you learned here and apply it to your situation. Once you take this step, your blog or website will be better positioned for success.


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31 Jan 2016 
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27 Jan 2016 
Millions of users have upgraded to Windows 10, and now the challenge is figuring out how to use it. Microsoft's flagship operating system combines elements of both Windows 7 and 8.1 but adds a few new places and interfaces as well. To check your network connections, for example, or to see a list of installed programs, the route may be unfamiliar. So if you're lost in Windows 10 right now, let us draw you a map.

Navigate the new Start menu and Cortana

Windows 10's Start menu uses elements from both Windows 7 and Windows 8. The biggest change from Windows 7 is the pane of tiles on the right-hand side. If you don't like these, just right-click them and select Unpin From Start.

You can also "Turn live tile off." The Twitter app, installed by default, will display a constantly updated feed that you can toggle off using "Turn live tile off." If you want to turn off an app that is not a system app like the calendar or the Windows Store, you can uninstall it from here. If you want to use the app but you don't want it in your Start menu, click and drag it to the desktop or taskbar.

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However, you can't create a taskbar shortcut for Cortana (Microsoft's Siri-like search assistant). Instead, begin a search and click the circle to the left of My Stuff to access Cortana. Or just say "Hey Cortana" if you have a microphone hooked up. Soon there will be Windows 10 PCs with Intel processors that can use "Hey Cortana" to wake up from sleep mode. If you don't want to use Cortana, it's disabled by default, so you need take no action.

Locate programs and the Control Panel

In Windows 7, you go to Add & Remove Programs to uninstall software or to see how much space an app takes up or when you last used it. With Windows 8, Microsoft started calling this area Programs & Features, and you could search for either name to find the tool.

That's no longer the case in Windows 10. Now you search for Apps & Features (press the Windows key and type your search query). The tool is in the System section of Windows 10's Settings app. Right-click Apps & Features in the left-hand pane, and you get the option to create a tile with that name in Windows 10's Start menu.

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If you prefer the original Control Panel, right-click the Start menu button in the lower left-hand corner of the screen and select it from the context menu. In there you'll find a host of tools that are no longer fully exposed to users, like Programs & Features and the Appearance and Personalization menus. Some of the icons are different, but the functions and the look are mostly intact. The Windows 10 tool for setting default apps is arguably easier to use, though (press the Windows key, select Settings, click the System icon in the upper-left, and click Default Apps in the left-hand menu). The tool sorts according to what the program does, instead of making you go through each detected program and check what it wants to do.

If you want to ditch the Control Panel for the Settings tool, Windows 10 has a new keyboard shortcut for the latter: Windows-I. Microsoft keeps an official list of all keyboard shortcuts available in Windows 10.

Virtual desktops

Windows 10 was built to be a touch-friendly operating system, but Microsoft isn't slacking on keyboard and mouse support. Windows-Tab launches the Task View tool, which displays all your open windows at once and reveals the New Desktop option in the lower right-hand corner. Yep, Windows finally has a virtual desktop interface (VDI), but it's fairly basic. Unlike OS X and Linux, you can't use them to organize different sets of application shortcuts, folders, or files. You can't apply wallpaper or color schemes that are unique to each VDI. In Windows 10, any of those things that you apply to your "real" desktop is mirrored across all the VDIs that you have created. Still, it's a good start.

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Once you've created a new desktop, you can switch between it and your "real" desktop by pressing Windows-Ctrl and the left or right arrow key. All open windows share your original taskbar, which makes them easier to keep track of, but things also may get squished. Create a little more real estate down there by right-clicking the taskbar, selecting Properties, checking the box next to "Use small icons," clicking the Apply button and then OK to close the menu.

If you have multiple displays plugged in, virtual desktops may not be as useful. But you can move an application window from one display to another by pressing Windows-Shift-Left Arrow or -Right Arrow. This shortcut has actually been around since Windows 7. Oddly, you can't use this shortcut combo to move a window from one Windows 10 VDI to another.

Tweaking the Action Center

There's a new default icon in your system tray (in the lower right-hand corner of the desktop). It looks like a square-shaped conversation bubble with three horizontal lines inside it. This is the shortcut to your Action Center, which works like the notifications system in Android or iOS. Within it are four main shortcuts (or Quick Actions, the vague term that Windows 10 prefers). By default, they are Tablet Mode, Connect, Note, and All Settings. The Connect function handles your Wi-Fi and Ethernet interaction, and the Note function is a scratch pad. If you are signed into a Microsoft account, you'll also see incoming email here.

You can change the four main Quick Actions, but not from within the Action Center. Instead, right-click the date and time in the lower right-hand corner of the screen and select "Customize notification icons." This opens up the Notifications & Actions section of the Settings tool. Click one of the four Quick Action buttons to open a drop-down menu listing other shortcuts.

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Handle OneDrive

OneDrive, formerly known as SkyDrive, is Microsoft's cloud storage competitor to Google Drive and iCloud. Its cloud-shaped icon will appear by default in your system tray, because it's set to start automatically when you load Windows. If you don't care about OneDrive, stop this behavior by right-clicking the cloud icon, clicking Settings and the Settings tab (the window doesn't default to this tab), unchecking the box next to "Start OneDrive automatically when I sign into Windows," and clicking OK to confirm your changes. To close OneDrive manually, right-click the icon, select Exit, and click one the Close OneDrive button to confirm.

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Side note: OneDrive is not an ideal cloud storage service, because it doesn't offer client-side encryption. Instead, the service keeps a copy of your encryption keys, so technically Microsoft can look at your files (unless you've pre-encrypted them with a third-party program or service) or hand those keys over to anyone with the legal power to seize them -- all without your knowledge. Most cloud storage services, including iCloud and Google Drive, keep a copy of your encryption keys. If you want a service that lets you keep those keys to yourself, check out our roundup of cloud storage services.

If you want to change how other icons show up in the system tray, return to Notifications & Actions and click the link labeled "Select which icons appear on the taskbar." You'll see a list of icons that you can toggle on and off with a slider. This is just the first batch of icons; to reset the rest of them, click the back arrow in upper left-hand corner of the Settings Window and click the link labeled "Turn system icons on or off." There's no Apply or OK button. Instead, your changes are saved right away, automatically.

If you know of some more Windows 10 tips and tricks, let us know in the comments below, or email us at download-mail@cbsinteractive.com.

More resources

Windows 10 review

A guide to Windows 10 security settings

Windows 10 privacy settings guide


Admin · 7 views · Leave a comment

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