4wd was being ironic.No doubt, but ital2 was not.-Curt (December 27, 2018, 04:05 PM)
That's who the info was directed at, although others may find it useful too.
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4wd: "Wouldn't it be a lot less complicated, (and cheaper), to have the browser delete cookies when it's closed, (ie. they all become session cookies) ?"Firefox provides an option to delete all cookies when the browser is closed (Options/Privacy & Security/Cookies and Site Data/Keep Until...Firefox is closed).
Hence my question above; unfortunately, the traditional FF add-in having brilliantly done exactly that not working anymore beyond FF 56 (or whatever the exact version number was).-ital2 (December 26, 2018, 08:12 AM)
Thanks, link just goes to empty cart,
here a better one:
they only offering 25% off at the site -- where did you get the 40% discount?-tomos (April 25, 2018, 03:27 PM)
From the FileLocator Pro Help file (version 8.2):
I'm thinking of buying FL after all (newer versions didn't run with XP, so that problem isn't a problem for me anymore); unfortunately, the developer isn't that "responsive": I've been longing for FL to implement a "search within the search results" for years - that functionality missing had been the reason for me never buying that tool even when it ran with XP (there's always an XP-running free version available btw, but I think that's not pertinent for the readers of this forum).
Since it's evident that a non-indexing searcher is in heavy need for a "search within the results", when each search takes long minutes if the file body to be searched is big enough (the developer brings - imo quite weak - arguments for leaving this out, but if I accept to gratuitously wait minutes for search results if the tool is free, I do not do so if I have to pay more than 60$ incl. VAT) - and you cannot delete non-pertinent search results (as described above) in FL either.
Search-within-search isn't the same as vicinity search of course, but often, you could use either one or the other to get to your means. (This isn't true when the vicinity searched-for would be a very close one.)-ital2 (August 01, 2017, 01:46 AM)
If I was a non-US large organisation such as the NHS, I would think twice about continuing to invest into MS products and would start very quickly to consider alternatives (such as the French police that went with Linux). There are also national security issues for a non-US country to have such a total reliance on the product of a single US corporation:This is not a US vs. the world issue. It is just as much of an issue for US institutions. In particular, it affects poorer individuals and organizations like non-profits more than anyone else, since those are the ones who must stretch their technology funds to the greatest extent.
Europe's reliance on Microsoft has governments under a worrying digital 'killswitch'-dr_andus (May 14, 2017, 06:37 AM)