I've been having quite a trouble with Google Desktop binding all sorts of
keyboard shortcuts that interfere with my work. Most annoying was with its
binding of Win+Space, that collides with my Launchy hotkey. I solved this by tuning the
startup order of applications, but it wasn't pretty. Today I found new hope.
According to this
post, shortcuts can be configured via registry:
create a DWORD value named „hot_key_flags“.
Setting this value to:
- „0“ disables both Ctrl-Alt-G and Windows-G
- „1“ disables Windows-G, but leaves Ctrl-Alt-G enabled
- „2“ disables Ctrl-Alt-G, but leaves Windows-G enabled
- Removing the key or setting the value to „3“ or higher will enable
This solved my problem with AltGr+G, later I will try if it also helped
You tried to do Exchange Information Store backup onto a Samba share. It
failed, because you didn't have enough disk space. You engage ‚Replace‘
instead of ‚Append‘ as you intended in the first place. And NTBackup fails
with this error message, right after first information store log file. You
fiddle three hours with Samba settings, shutdown all bridged virtual machines on
server hosting the share, and finally you close the f*cking NTBackup window and
start it over… and suddenly you can go to sleep :) Thanks to experts-exchange.
Did you notice they no longer ROT13 the solution, instead, plain text is
situated some 7 pages below? Just read the problem description and press End…
;) Or update your greasemonkey script.
If you ‚promoted‘ a Samba share to DFS root, a try to access the DFS link
right after the change, you may receive rather long and useless error message
from explorer, that starts with <location> refers to a location that is
unavailable. This is all just a result of your impatience. Log off, log on and
I’m starting to get tired, but the moral of several days of Uninstall IIS – Reinstall Exchange – Install IIS cycle, which ended up in rebuilding the machine anyway is:
Always make backup of IIS configuration via IIS manager before restoring from backup! Your RSA MachineKey will likely get overwritten, or your configuration will be overwritten by one with different digital signature. And you never get out of this cycle..
Well, in next lesson we continue from the place we ended in last lesson. When you want to convert a disk from Basic to Dynamic, you usually visit Disk Management snap-in diskmgmt.msc, right-click on a disk label and select Convert to Dynamic.
This didn’t work for me. I clicked this item and nothing happened. I though “Maybe the system volume cannot be converted online,” and booted into PE environment and tried there. Same result. I launched DISKPART from command line and tried CONVERT TO DYNAMIC. The response was very similar to this post’s title.
Few hours and many read forum posts later I’m decided to give up and I start closing all those open Firefox tabs. And suddenly I see small note in some TechNet article – “Conversion to Dynamic disk requires at least 1MB of unpartitioned space at the end of medium”. See, this is why Windows XP keeps last 8MB unpartitioned! Well, GParted doesn’t do that.
Lesson one, worth 6 hours of googling. When you receive
STOP 0x0000007B after System State Restore, the cause may be that the system disk was dynamic, and disk you restored to was basic. Recall the image, convert to dynamic, and try again!