Keeping data backed up or synchronized in Windows isn’t always the most self-explanatory of processes, and it’s because the OS doesn’t make it easy to do either of them. Fortunately, there’s a solution that happens to be free, feature-rich and most importantly, reliable. It’s called SyncBack, and deserves to be in your virtual toolbox.
Have you ever tried to add a network folder to a Windows Vista or 7 library, but couldn’t properly map it? Or even worse, have Windows completely ignore its files via the built-in indexer? Well, there are fixes, and all are counter-intuitive. Until Microsoft “fixes” this issue, we’ll explain how to work around the issue.
If you run multiple computers or different operating systems on the same PC and want access to your email without switching computers or rebooting into a different OS, Thunderbird has the answer. Here’s a quick guide to setting up different Thunderbird clients to access the same profile, no matter which OS or PC you’re connected to.
Have you ever wanted to create an automatic logon for your Windows PC but couldn’t find the option to do so? Or, on the disruptive side, have you ever found yourself without administrative access? We have… far too many times, and have decided to produce an article that offers up a slew of different ways to take care of both tasks.
|Using SyncBack to Synchronize Your Windows Folders||Rob Williams||October 13, 2010||TG Tip, Windows|
|Windows 7 Libraries and Network Folders||Jamie Fletcher||October 8, 2010||TG Tip, Windows|
|Sharing Your Thunderbird Profiles Between PCs and OSes||Jamie Fletcher||September 17, 2010||Software, TG Tip|
|Enabling Auto-Logon and the Administrator Account in Vista & 7||Rob Williams||September 10, 2010||TG Tip, Windows|