The other day I went to play War Thunder and the launcher required an update to the game to proceed. I naturally agreed whole-heartedly, without reservation, and let things happen.
Getting towards the end of the process, an error message pops up, saying that I did not have the required permissions to perform certain actions, actions that were never defined.
In the end, I allowed full control over the whole War Thunder folder, and it’s contents, and that solved the issue. If you have the time, you could add Full Control to each user or group attached to the folder (Possibly ‘Trusted Installer’ would actually save the day) one at a time to see which is the user/group that needs the access to the War Thunder folder.
Dear sirs! You know what I want? I want PC diagnostic utilities that I can run from my iOS device such as my iPhone or iPad. I envision connecting to the PC via a USB port and proceeding to scan the drive and repair file structure damage ala chkdsk, defrag, scan for viruses and malware, disk file cleanup and registry cleaning and defrag, and navigate in the file system. What a boon for tech’s doing PC repair like myself!!
Recently I was helping a client move their data from their old Windows XP machine to a new Windows 7 unit. They were concerned about changes in the mail program that Windows 7 provides compared to their old Outlook Express. They asked if Mozilla Thunderbird would be a good equivalent mail client, which I assured them it would be. Better in fact.
If you’ve ever tried to get your new installation of Thunderbird in your new computer to pickup all account settings, mail and address books from the old Outlook Express on the old hard drive, you know that can be problematic. An easy solution is to install Thunderbird first on the old computer, and have it import all account settings, mail, address books, etc. from Outlook Express.
Then, when i connect the old hard drive to the new computer to copy the users documents and other data, I simply replace the Thunderbird folder in the new computer located at C:\Users\UserName\AppData\Roaming with the Thunderbird folder from the old C: drive, which in XP is located in C:\Documents and Settings\UserName\Application Data.
Works like a charm!