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Registry Windows : How To Prevent Access Into Drive C ?

Wednesday, March 20, 2013

Generally drive C of the computer usually contains system files that are used for the operating system works. sometimes you do not want the drive is accessed by others, to do so you can use the command gpedit. but what if you are not an administrator? which is managed on a computer, only the administrator can open gpedit.

You can do it through the computer hacking windows registry editor, of course, you can hack it, if it is not in the registry editor disabled by administrator, by :
  • Open the registry editor.
  • access to HKEY_CURRENT_USER \ SOFTWARE \ MICROSOFT \ WINDOWS \ CurrentVersion \ Policies \ EXPLORER.
  • FOR VALUE DWORD, called NoViewOnDrive. make sure the file does not exist, you just need to modify it.
  • Change the value to 4
  • Click OK
To see the results you have to restart your computer first. after restart the computer, open Windows Explorer and click on the C drive icon then you will see the results.

Wacom Cintiq 24 HD On Multi Touch Gesture

Tuesday, March 19, 2013

A few weeks ago, Wacom started shipping a new version of its Cintiq 24HD pen display for creative pros that first broke from cover last September. The appropriately named Cintiq 24HD touch carries virtually the same outer styling as the OG model. An ergonomic base still cradles the massive 24-inch screen and can be configured to your particular seating preference. On the inside, though, there's a host of changes. As the name suggests, the major difference between the two is the addition of multi-touch controls to the more recent offering. However, the added functionality does come with a pretty hefty price tag, as the Cintiq 24HD touch costs $1,100 more than its elder sibling. Are the additions of touch gestures and an improved display panel enough to justify forking over the extra coin, or will the less expensive option work just fine in a studio setting? Read on to find out as we tackle that very question.

Wacom 24HD touch review


DNP Wacom Cintiq 24 HD touch review the highend pen display tacks on multtouch gestures

As we've already mentioned, the Cintiq 24HD touch has much the same design as the previous, non-touch offering. In fact, the only difference you'll notice is that the controls at the top of the display's face have changed -- and that's if you're looking closely. These buttons now toggle touch functionality on / off, bring up an on-screen keyboard and display ExpressKey / control reminders. One thing that hasn't changed: the weight. Undoubtedly, the first thing you'll notice is the mass of the 62.9-pound (28.6 kg) kit. If you happen to forget about this bit of information, your courier will be quick to remind you when it arrives. When you tack that figure on with the 30.3 x 18.3-inch (769.3 x 463.74mm) surface area that also remains relatively unchanged, you'll find a substantial amount of space will need to be dedicated to the high-end peripheral. In other words, once you find a resting spot, you'll think twice about relocating.
One thing that hasn't changed: the weight. Undoubtedly, the first thing you'll notice is the mass of the kit.
Let's chat about the base for a bit, shall we? This unit rests atop an enclosed black box that hides all of the requisite cables from sight. Cables head into the back of the base and connect beneath two user-removable panels on both sides of display's back -- making the only visible port the lone USB connector on the left side of the front. Metal arms reach up from the black platform and sport two pairs of hinges for adjusting the viewing angle. The first set is level with the base and allows the device to rotate forward, toward the user. A second sits on the side of the display and can be used to rotate the panel between being parallel with your desk to sitting perfectly perpendicular to it. Large handles on the 24HD's sides control the latter adjustment while a release that's situated on the base allows for the former. The aforementioned arms are the only two parts of the device that aren't shrouded in black, providing an aesthetic accent to the rest of the behemoth.
Moving on to the business portion of things, the 24-inch H-IPS panel, we'll begin to encounter the new features of the Cintiq 24HD touch. Again, on the surface, the display appears to be an exact replica of the previous version. A set of programmable ExpressKeys rest on either side of the ultra-wide bezel and a single Touch Ring is included with each. Resting along the main display are two Touch Strips, too. You still won't find any printed-on labels here, as all of that information remains on-screen like we've encountered on the regular 24HD and the Intuos5 touch. Speaking of the extra real estate around the outside, what may seem like a waste initially is actually a nice place to rest forearms and elbows when you're in the heat of a Photoshop editing session. We quickly decided that the added space was a welcome addition indeed.


DNP Wacom Cintiq 24 HD touch review the highend pen display tacks on multtouch gestures
The unit's display panel sports a few added features (in addition to the touch gestures) that give it a bit more of an advantage over the first Cintiq 24HD. First, this pen-enabled device covers 97 percent of Adobe's RGB gamut. That's up from 92 percent on the previous release and accounts for 1.07 billion colors. Resolution remains at 1,920 x 1,200 for the 16:10 display, with 500:1 contrast and a 178-degree viewing angle in tow. It's still a matte-coated affair that we found to be quite accommodating to our red-eyed stares for hours on end during the course of this review. Well, as cozy as gazing upon a screen for long periods of time can be.
We found the matte-coated affair to be quite accommodating to our red-eyed stares for hours on end.
Truth be told, the color production on the display is quite nice. Brightness controls can be jacked up to 300cd/m2, offering a wide range of adjustment to fit the lighting in your workspace. Sitting so close to the display during out tests, we definitely noticed individual pixels. But let's be honest, when your peepers are situated mere inches away from the screen, those tiny squares are going to be easy to see -- even on an H-IPS device.

The pen

DNP Wacom Cintiq 24 HD touch review the highend pen display tacks on multtouch gestures

If it ain't broke, don't fix it, right? That's the approach that Wacom has taken with its tried-and-true pen. The same input device that we spent some quality time with alongside the Inutos5 touch a few months ago is also included with the Cintiq 24HD touch. It still comes with 10 replaceable nibs that are housed inside a holder for the pen when you're not digitally painting your next comic series. Internally, 2,048 levels of sensitivity are at work and the top end retains its eraser duties by default.

Setup and software

DNP Wacom Cintiq 24 HD touch review the highend pen display tacks on multitouch gestures and an improved panel

After bribing a couple of your best mates to help you raise this behemoth out of the box, the hard work is over. From there, it's two connections (USB and DVI) to your work machine and you're a driver install away from on-screen sketching. Keep in mind that you'll need a $30 adapter for the DVI cable in order to connect to a Mac's Mini DisplayPort or Thunderbolt jack. The entire process took us less than 10 minutes before we were able to fire up Photoshop. Of course, this is if you're willing to hit the ground running with Wacom's default settings for the ExpressKeys and touch gestures. One thing you will want to do is calibrate the pen so that all of the action happens directly under the tip. This adjustment only takes a few minutes and will save you loads of frustration.

Wacom Cintiq24HD touch software

Configuring all of the ExpressKeys, multi-touch swipes and pen actions is easily done in the System Preferences panel under Wacom if you're on a Mac (we used a MacBook Pro for our tests). Here, you'll find access to all of the functions that a button, finger or pen click can control. You can also sort all of your application-specific commands here as well. Looking to add to your software library? The Cintiq 24HD touch includes full versions of Adobe Photoshop Elements, Anime Studio Debut, Nik Software Color Efex Pro 4 Select Edition and a 90-day trial version of Corel Painter 12. During our time with the display, though, we made use of Adobe Photoshop CS5 and the Corel Painter 12 trial in order to put the unit through its paces.

Touch gestures and general use

DNP Wacom Cintiq 24HD touch review the penenabled display tacks on multitouch gestures

While the multi-touch functionality provided some useful shortcuts during our work sessions, any action that required more than two or three fingers became quite cumbersome. The most useful gestures were two-finger actions: pinch to zoom in / out and rotating the canvas. These two commands worked almost flawlessly and kept us from having to reach a short distance to the ExpressKeys to move around the file. When we needed a tool or action that required more than two fingers, though, our results were much less enjoyable -- much like we saw with the Intuos5 touch. Eventually, we found ourselves programming all of the gestures used most often to the two-finger settings and leaving the rest to very limited use. Using our non-pen hand to man the controls along the bezel while moving in to zoom or rotate became our preferred setup.
The most useful gestures were two-finger actions: pinch to zoom in / out and rotating the canvas.
As expected, the pen functionality with the Cintiq 24HD touch worked flawlessly. We encountered performance similar to what we saw with the Intuos5 touch, making our work sessions quite enjoyable. We found that the pen input eased tasks like photo editing, hand-rendered typography and any chore that required a brush. Speaking of brushes, you'll notice all of those 2,048 sensitivity levels at work with a digital paintbrush or a tool that's used to tidy up a few images in Photoshop.

Other options

DNP Wacom Cintiq 24HD touch review the penenabled display tacks on multitouch gestures

If the hefty price tag immediately turns you away from the Cintiq 24HD touch, there are a couple of other options from Wacom that are a bit easier on the ol' wallet. As we've already discussed, the non-touch version of the 24HD is still available and -- aside from the lack of multi-touch functionality and a handful of improvements to display panel itself – knocks an aforementioned $1,100 off the final price ($2,599). The outfit also offers the recently announced Cintiq 22HD pen display for $1,999; however, the base / stand isn't nearly as accommodating (despite its ability to rotate) as the one we've handled here. It also touts a 21.5-inch LCD instead of the H-IPS panel that the 24-inch offerings make use of.


It should come as no surprise that the pen functionality on a Wacom display or tablet is going to be stellar -- especially on the high-end kits like we spent time with here. We never encountered a hiccup with the pen functionality, and having all of those pressure levels at your disposal should be a major improvement over a regular mouse, to say the least. However, given the fact that we only really made use of a few touch gestures once we settled in, we're not so sure spending the extra cash for the touch model is worth it. Of course, the two-finger zoom and rotate actions are quite convenient, but we would like to see the same consistency in those that call for four or five fingers as well. Aside from a few improvements to the display panel, touch functionality is really what distinguishes the two and we aren't convinced that the additional $1,100 is a sound investment.

Multi-touch gripes aside, both the Cintiq 24HDs are stellar peripherals for any design professional. The ability to draw directly on screen in a host of applications shaves valuable time off of most creative tasks and offers more precise control than moving a mouse around on your desk. Another huge plus for these pen displays is the ability to maneuver the unit into just about any position you could image to make sure that you stay comfortable while burning the midnight oil. The ergonomic base / stand has as much to do with our affinity for these two as the displays themselves. Even if you don't splurge for the touch-enabled model, these 24-inch displays from Wacom should definitely be on your shortlist when the time comes to make a big purchase for that new studio.

Sony Mobile Adds Two New Xperia Smartphone

Sony Mobile Communications announced the addition of two new Xperia smartphone models to its 2013 spring line up - the Xperia SP and Xperia L.

The Xperia SP delivers 4G LTE performance and the latest camera features with a razor sharp HD screen. The Xperia L offers class-leading camera technology with High Dynamic Range (HDR) that is also complemented by a high quality screen.

Both the Xperia SP and Xperia L offer the best of Sony with stunning premium designs and a range of technologies for the ultimate viewing experience, including NFC connectivity for One-touch function, Battery STAMINA Mode for extended battery life, and Sony's signature media apps for enjoying photos, music, movies and games on the go.

Spyridon Gousetis, Director of Marketing, Sony Mobile Communications, Middle East and Africa, said: "The new Xperia smartphones follow the similar sleek design and innovation of their predecessors, with enhancements that seek to amplify user experiences. The new models deliver the best of Sony expertise for a wider consumer profile, through the 4G LTE enabled mid-range Xperia SP, as well as the easily affordable Xperia L that offers stunning imagery."

Xperia SP - High Definition brilliance in a premium design

The Xperia SP utilises expertise from Sony's BRAVIA TV engineers to create its stunning 4.6" HD Reality Display for razor sharp pictures and superior brightness. The latest Mobile BRAVIA Engine 2 analyses content type and adjusts the image automatically to deliver an even better viewing experience, making it one of the most intelligent smartphone screens around. The engine makes the adjustment by adding new real-time contrast optimisation to the sharpness enhancement, high-quality colour management and noise reduction.

The Xperia SP sports a precision-crafted co-moulded aluminium frame for a seamless, sleek and solid look. Taking the unique design innovation a step further, the device also features a colour-changing 'transparent element' with customisable illuminations that users can personalise to receive alerts of incoming calls and text messages. One can even set the illuminations to pulse to the beats of their favourite music.

Key features for Xperia SP

• Precision crafted co-moulded aluminium frame that weighs 155 grams
• Google Android 4.1 (Jelly Bean) operating system and 1.7 GHz Qualcomm MSM8960Pro Dual Core processor
• Super-bright 4.6" 720p HD Reality Display with Mobile BRAVIA Engine 2
• One-touch functions with NFC to share music and photos between devices
• 4G LTE for superfast entertainment and browsing
• Unique 'transparent element' can be personalised to change colour to notify of all incoming messages and calls. Users can also simply set it to pulse to the beats of their music to stand out from the crowd
• 8MP fast-capture camera with Exmor RS for mobile, HDR and Superior Auto for the best photos, even at night or against a strong backlight
• Battery STAMINA Mode for optimum battery life
• Available in white, red and black colour variations

Xperia L - the perfect smartphone camera experience

The stylish and functional Xperia L features an eight megapixel camera with Sony's unique Exmor RS for mobile sensor technology to offer vivid colours and stunning clarity. HDR (High Dynamic Range) ensures that photos and videos are captured clearly, even at night or against a strong backlight. Embedded with a dedicated camera key that goes from sleep to snap in just over a second even from a locked screen, this fast-capture camera will ensure that users never miss another moment. One can get the most out of their viewing experience with the high quality 4.3" FWVGA screen that is ideally suited for enjoying content.

Key features for Xperia L

• Eight megapixel fast-capture camera takes sharp pictures in any light
• Google Android 4.1 (Jelly Bean) operating system and 1 GHz Qualcomm MSM8230 Dual Core processor
• Generous 4.3" FWVGA display
• One-touch functions with NFC to share music and photos between devices
• Fast performance with dual-core processor
• Battery STAMINA Mode for optimum battery life
• Available in white, red and black colour variations

Sony entertainment on the go

Both XperiaTM SP and Xperia L benefit from Sony's media applications, offering a consistent entertainment experience across the range. The 'WALKMAN' and 'Album' apps provide online and offline content through a single access point with new ways to enjoy and share that content. The 'WALKMAN' application provides access to downloaded music and Facebook social integration. The 'Album' application allows quick browsing of photos of Facebook friends or images by location.

Sony Mobile's new Xperia L will be in store in May, while the Xperia SP will be available from the beginning of July 2013.

Lenovo Ditches Windows 8 For 7 For The Enterprise

Lenovo is one of the stable powerhouses in the PC market, catering well for both enterprise customers and consumers. Just how well are they catering for the enterprise? Well as it turns out, rather than subjecting customers to the difficulty of learning a new operating system (Windows 8, that is), Lenovo is shipping Windows 7 on new enterprise-designated orders as they recognize the official Windows 8-to-7 downgrade can be tricky.

If you do happen to want Windows 8 on your enterprise machine, you'll have to install it through the discreetly bundled Windows 8 disc, which even includes software that brings back the Start menu if you so choose to install it. Lenovo's strategy seems to be doing quite well so far, as they continue to report growth each quarter, although it's not a good sign for the uptake of Windows 8.

That said, Lenovo's choice to downgrade machines to Windows 7 by default is probably saving businesses a large amount of time, as many companies would be unwilling to deploy a new operating system this early into its life cycle, and would simply downgrade to Windows 7 anyway. UK Lenovo boss did mention to The Register that enterprises were "interested in testing Windows 8-powered touchscreen devices in-house", but wouldn't elaborate on the ratio of Windows 7 to Windows 8 device shipments.

How To Be Successful On Youtube

In a few short years YouTube has gone from being an entertaining curiosity filled with funny videos to the world’s second largest search engine. During that span the company (along with Google) managed to harness its initial popularity to create an increasingly lucrative marketing hub as more viewers and advertisers migrated from television to the Internet.
No longer strictly the domain of film geeks and funny video aficionados, the network, which boasts more than 2 billion video views monetized per week, can also provide a low-cost to no-cost way to create a social marketing channel for your business.
If you aren’t effectively leveraging the network, you’re missing the viral video boat. However, as with most things in life, success isn’t often attained with a  haphazard, slapdash effort. Being successful on YouTube takes planning.
These 10 easy steps are a good place to start.

1. Know what “success” means.

What are you trying to achieve?
  • Video views – Do you just want a lot of people to see your video?
  • Conversions – Do you need people to click to another website and take an action?
  • Deeper engagement with your brand – Do you need to use video give your potential customers more interaction with your brand?

2. Research keywords.


To be discovered on the second largest search engine, you will need to know what people are looking for. Use YouTube’s Keyword Tool to find popular searches within your space.

3. Know your competition.

Search on YouTube to find other videos that rank well for the keywords that you would like to rank for. See what it is that you are up against and seek out strategies to out-do them.This phase should also help you in your keyword research. Find opportunities: are there some high traffic keywords that seem like they may be easier to rank for than others?

4. Create a kick-ass video.

You don’t just create viral content because you want to. Viral content – unless it happens by chance – must be well thought-out and gripping! No one is going to pass on a video to their friend(s) if they don’t really care for it themselves. Here are a couple of ideas.

5. Fill-out your video details.

Put important keywords at the front of your video titles, include them in your description, and tags. Do not over-do it, just put keywords that are relevant and are based on your keyword research. Allow your videos to be embedded. Otherwise, viewers will only be able to see your videos on YouTube.

6. Use the “Featured Videos” section.

If you are certain that your video will be a major hit, then use YouTube’s paid “Featured Videos” service to get your video seen by many people in a short amount of time. Once the video takes off, your organic traffic will usually out-do your paid traffic.

7. Insert links in your videos.

Use annotations to insert links to other videos to maximize every viewer. Do not over-do this either. Make sure that annotations do not impede the viewing experience.

8. Interact with high value users.

Find users on YouTube who are active and add value through their participation in the social network. Get your video in front of them – without spamming so that they can do part of the work for you. Your video will also benefit with more traffic  thanks to increased comments. YouTube will be soon be implementing new features to increase the amount of social interaction on the website (for example by making it easier to find your friends).

9. Use social media.


With built-up and relevant social media accounts, get your video seen by more people. By “relevant” I mean that your friends and your user history should be somehow related to the topic of your video for it to get more qualified traffic. My favorite sites for video sharing are Digg, Twitter, and StumbleUpon.

10. Rinse, wash, repeat.

Go back and start over. Look at what you can improve about your video production and continue to keep your video channel page fresh with more videos!

Online Marketing : Top Secret Ways To Market Your Small Business Online

  1. Press releases still work. Granted a submission to PRWeb or a Vocus account make the pickup and link benefit much easier, but those cost dollars – so for this article lets reiterate the best free press release sources:
  2. Send the press release to your local media outlets, or any niche media outlets that may be interested in what you do.
  3. Claim, verify, and update your Google Local Business listing. This is extremely important. Google Local Listings have been absorbed into Google+, so be sure to check out this great resource over at to keep up to date on how to manage your Google Local Listing.
  4. Find a niche social media site that pertains to your exact business and participate. Be helpful, provide relevant and useful information, and your word of mouth advertising will grow from that engagement.
  5. Build a Google+ page for your business and follow businesses that are related to your product or service niche. Share informative and relative content and link to your profile from your website. You should also consider allowing users to +1 your content on a page by page basis.
  6. Setting up joint benefit with local businesses or others in your niche can help you reach eyes you never did before. Be sure to answer the question "Will my user find this information beneficial as they shop and purchase?" every time you link to a resource, or request a link or listing on another site.
  7. Comment and offer original, well thought out, sensible information, opinion and help on blogs that are relevant to your website's topic and be sure to leave your URL. Even if a nofollow tag is attached, you could gain a bit of traffic and some credibility as an authority on the subject matter. This is not blog comment spamming, this is engaging in a conversation relevant to your website's topic.
  8. Set up and verify a Webmaster Central Account at Google.
  9. Set up a Bing Webmaster Tools account and verify it.
  10. Update or create your XML sitemap and upload it to Google Webmaster Tools and Bing Webmaster Tools.
  11. Write a "how-to" article that addresses your niche for or This is kind of fun and a good resource for getting mentions and links. Looking at your product or service in a step-by-step manner is often enlightening in several ways. It can help you better explain your products and services on your own website. I will say I don’t know why some of these sites still rank well, many of them are junk. I do like most of the answers on the two sites mentioned above. Be picky with where you participate.
  12. Write unique HTML page titles for all of your pages. This is still extremely important, don’t skimp on this one.
  13. Share your photos at Flickr – get a profile, write descriptions, and link to your website. Don't share photos you don't own or have permission to use.
  14. Start a blog. There's nothing wrong with getting the basics of blogging down by using a free service from Blogger or WordPress.
  15. Make sure your Bing and Yahoo Local listings are up to date.
  16. Update and optimize your description and URL at They'll try to get you to spend money on an upgraded listing or some other search marketing options. Don't bother with that, but make sure the information is accurate and fresh.
  17. Use your Bing Webmaster Tools account to look at your incoming links. How do they look? Are all of the sites relevant and on-topic? If not, reevaluate your link building practices and start contacting any of the irrelevant sites you can and ask them to take down your link. A clean and relevant incoming link profile is important; cleaning up bad links is a necessity until we can tell Google and Bing which links we want them to ignore.
  18. Make a slideshow of your products or record an original how-to video and upload to YouTube. Be sure to optimize your title and descriptions. Once it's uploaded, write a new page and embed the video on your own Web site. Add a transcription of the video if possible.
  19. Try a new free keyword tool for researching website optimization, then see #20.
  20. Add a page to your site focused on a top keyword phrase you found in #19.
  21. Build a Facebook Page and work to engage those that are interested in your product or service. Facebook is so much more robust than it ever was! Create groups, events, and photo albums. Link to your Facebook profile from your site and allow visitors to your site to like and share your content.
  22. Install Google Analytics if you don’t have any tracking software. The program is pretty amazing and it's free. You need to do this if you haven’t already. It's that important.
  23. Start Twittering or start doing it much better than you are now – it's a great way to network with like-minded individuals.
  24. Pinterest is hot right now. If you have visually stimulating content that is relevant to the site's demographic, you can find great success right now. Be sure you're using solid practices for marketing on Pinterest as you get started.
  25. Create a new list in Twitter and follow profiles of industry experts you know and trust. Use this as your modern feed reader. I don’t use RSS feed readers anymore. I like content that has been vetted by my peers and is worthy of a tweet or two.
  26. Try a new way to write an ad for a struggling PPC ad group or campaign.
  27. Review your Google Analytics In-Page insights and take note of how users are interacting with your page. Where to they click, what is getting ignored. Make changes based on this knowledge.
  28. Set up a Google Content Experiment through your Analytics account and test with the information you obtained and changes you made in number 27.
  29. Build a map at Google Maps and add descriptions for your storefront, locations, and nearby useful points of interest. Make your map public and embed it on your own website. Add links back to relevant content on your site if possible to each point of interest.
  30. Keep reading Search Engine Watch for more free tips and tricks.
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