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Messages - IainB [ switch to compact view ]

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Clipboard Help+Spell / Re: Clipboard Help+Spell errors
« on: April 10, 2019, 09:30 PM »
@mouser: Nope, the gotcha is still there after boot-up has completed with R:\Temp running OK.
As soon as CHS is restarted after setting the CHS Tweaks to Force to system Temp directory, the error:
   Error DBG103: DBISAM Engine Error # 11013 Access denied to table or backup file '124120'
 - pops up and and CHS is without any settings.
Whilst CHS is still thus active, I go into CHS to change the Tweaks, and this error pops up again:
   Error DBG103: DBISAM Engine Error # 11013 Access denied to table or backup file '124120'

I then set CHS Tweaks back to Let database engine decide and then terminate CHS and restart it. CHS then seems to start up just fine, with all settings correct as previously.
This seems to be consistently repeatable.

However, CHS is definitely "allergic" to the ImDisk RAMdisk under this current version of Win10-64 Home, whereas it was perfectly OK using that RAMdisk under Win10-64 Pro.
I presume that the likely cause could be some vestigial Registry entry in this Home version which remains even after fast startup has been disabled. I shall try to research that as I'd like to know.
It might be worth identifying exactly what CHS looks at when the user sets CHS Tweaks to Force to system Temp directory, as a good starting-point, because that's when the error is triggered - e.g., whether it checks the Registry for anything at that point.

As far as any other apps being similarly afflicted by this mysterious error, so far there's still been no sign. Pretty much everything that has to use system Temp will need to be happily using that ImDisk RAMdisk. Apart from CHS, everything else seems stable with it, so far.    :o

Clipboard Help+Spell / Re: Clipboard Help+Spell errors
« on: April 10, 2019, 03:38 AM »
@mouser: Thanks for your comment. I put my Sherlock Holmes hat on and went through the checks you suggested to verify what directories are being accessed/written to, and have now figured out and fixed the problem and discovered what seems to be a quirk in CHS. It's quite interesting:

  • Context: I have migrated CHS from a laptop with an oldish version of Win10-64 Pro to another laptop with a more up-to-date version of Win10-64 Home.
    Problem: CHS consistently fails with the DBISAM error above and all previous settings are lost.

  • CHS directory:
    My user ID is the Owner of the FARR directory and subdirectories at:
           C:\UTIL\Windows utilities\FindAndRunRobot\
    These directories are all unchecked for Read-only.
    The location of CHS is in the plugins folder of FARR:
           C:\UTIL\Windows utilities\FindAndRunRobot\Plugins\Clipboard Help+Spell\

  • CHS Database:
    The CHS Database path is:
           C:\UTIL\Windows utilities\FindAndRunRobot\Plugins\Clipboard Help+Spell\Database\

  • CHS Backups:
    The CHS Backups path is:
           C:\UTIL\Windows utilities\FindAndRunRobot\Plugins\Clipboard Help+Spell\Backups\

  • CHS Tweaks: Is set to Force to system Temp directory - for potentially fastest response time.
    NB: System Temp is ImDisk, a dynamically variable-sized RAMdisk (up to 2GB) - in R:\Temp and which is set as the system default Temp/TMP directory.
    Changing CHS Tweaks to either:
            Let database engine decide, or
            Use Database "Temp" subdirectory
     - fixes the problem and all the previous settings are restored OK.

  • The reason for this is explained by a warning in the ImDisk configuration tool:
    Warning: the fast startup feature of Windows is enabled. This
    can lead to some issues:
      • The system writes the ramdisk content onto the hard drive
         at shutdown, and restores it at startup.
      • The data synchronization feature of ImDisk Toolkit does not
         work at system shutdown.

    Open the Shutdown settings to disable the fast startup.

    (Button) Shutdown settings
    (Checkbox) Do not t show this warning again                             (Button) Close
    Obviously, I want to keep the R:\Temp RAMdrive working, as it speeds up the the system, so I disabled fast startup.

  • Gotcha in this version of Win10?:
    The fast startup shutdown settings are greyed out (cannot be changed), but you can change them, except that it is sorta hidden on another page (I did a duckgo search to find that out). After disabling the fast start settings, the ImDisk configuration tool no longer gives the warning message. However, CHS still would not work with the R:\Temp setting, so I left the CHS Tweak set at Let database engine decide, (which works OK) - and the RAMdisk seems to work fine for all other applications (so far). Not sure whether CHS using the CHS Temp folder instead of the RAMdrive will slow CHS response times on some large database searches, but we shall see. However, it seems as though CHS is sensitive to the RAMdrive and doesn't like to use it, though it apparently worked OK on the previous laptop (with the older Win10-64 Pro). I would like CHS to use it, for optimum response, so that could be a something needing a workaround/fix, if/when you have the time to investigate, please.   :D

Thanks again.
CHS remains one of my daily most useful PIM tools and I was nearly overcome with despair when it wouldn't seem to work.

Clipboard Help+Spell / Re: Clipboard Help+Spell errors
« on: April 08, 2019, 05:49 PM »
@Ath + @Shades: Thanks for trying to help.

The files (in the CHS database) in question are definitely unticked in the Read-only attribute. I have double-checked this, as I initially thought that would probably be the problem, even going so far as to enforce them to be unticked again. It made no difference though.

The files are in a directory on the C:\  drive, which is where they have always been since I started using CHS. The drive location has never been a problem before, anyway, so I don't see how/why it could be a problem now. It doesn't seem to be a problem, at any rate.

Clipboard Help+Spell / Re: Clipboard Help+Spell errors
« on: April 08, 2019, 01:25 AM »
Having migrated/copied across to another PC, CHS is getting the error:
Error DBG103: DBISAM Engine Error # 11013 Access denied to table or backup file '356120'
The backup file number varies from try to try, but the DBISAM error remains the same.

Any relevant ConfigDir.ini files have:

General Software Discussion / Re: Text Expander for Windows
« on: April 07, 2019, 08:57 PM »
@Josh: For US$40, Ace Text from might be worth a look. It's a sort of "companion" tool to their superb EditPad Lite (FREE). I have used the latter regularly for years, and am trialling AceText at present.
(Copied below sans embedded hyperlinks/images.)
AceText is a companion that eases and speeds up your everyday computer activities, whether that is writing reports or documents, text editing, programming, collecting information, conducting research, sending and responding to email, messaging and chatting, or any or all of those.

AceText extends the Windows clipboard, enabling you to copy and paste like never before. Take notes, jot down ideas and keep important information at your fingertips. Use templates to quickly communicate via email or instant messaging. Never again type in the same message twice. Store and move around blocks of text to easily edit complex documents. Drag and drop text from web sites and compile research. Instantly find previously saved snippets.
  • AceText Benefits
  • AceText Testimonials
  • Download AceText
  • Buy AceText Now! Only US$ 39.95.

General Software Discussion / Re: Screen change detector
« on: April 05, 2019, 10:28 PM »
@Curt: Yes. I thought this bit here was quite amusing:
...watching Youtube videos while working, and so on.
How the heck does that work?    :tellme:

General Software Discussion / Re: Screen change detector
« on: April 05, 2019, 02:53 PM »
@JohanV: Not sure if this will help, but I thought it might - I just happened across it today and it reminded me of this discussion thread, so I thought I'd mention it, just-in-case:
A real-time always-on-top “replica” of a window of your choice, for Windows Vista, 7, 8, or 10.

This simple utility application shows a blank always-on-top window by default. Users can pick any other window of the system to have an always up-to-date clone of the target window shown always-on-top. Very useful for monitoring background processes, wrangling with complex multi-window games or tools, watching Youtube videos while working, and so on.

  • Clone any of your windows and keep it always-on-top while working with other windows,
  • Select a subregion of the cloned window, which:
           * Can be stored for future use,
           * Can use relative coordinates from the target window’s borders.
  • Auto-resizing (fit the original window, half, quarter and fullscreen mode),
  • Position lock on any corner of your screen,
  • Adjustable opacity,
  • “Click forwarding”: allows to interact with the cloned window,
  • “Click-through”: makes the replica ignore any mouse interaction (turns OnTopReplica into an overlay if set together with partial opacity),
  • “Group switch”-mode automatically switches through a group of windows while you use them.

General Software Discussion / Re: Text Expander for Windows
« on: April 04, 2019, 10:23 AM »
^^@Curt: Oops, sorry. Have corrected it and put the link in. (Yes, I could do better, I know you know. Story of my life...)

General Software Discussion / Re: Text Expander for Windows
« on: April 03, 2019, 01:08 AM »
Perhaps Lintalist ;D https://www.donation...ex.php?topic=41475.0
(not directly suitable for typos and "one word" only replacements, but it has some nice "plugins" which may be useful for larger texts.
Yes, a very good suggestion. A rather powerful tool.
For "...suitable for typos and 'one word' only replacements" I would recommend tacking on the AutoHotkey script AutoCorrect. It's a brilliant script, and the user can dynamically add new words/strings, or make changes to the existing store.
Pathagoras Document Automation and Management might be worth a look as well. That's also a pretty powerful tool.

General Software Discussion / Re: Screen change detector
« on: March 26, 2019, 08:05 PM »
@JohanV: - regarding your Q in the OP:
As an AHK user, I did a duckgo search for info on this: autohotkey - detect change in window
 - and some of the results looked potentially useful.
For example, including:
  • Method to detect active window change?
  • Run script on active window change

I also did a duckgo search on this: event viewer - detect change in a window
 - as I wondered whether that might be an easy avenue to pursue (anything that occurs in the system could probably be defined as an event).
Not sure whether the results would be useful though, as I know little about triggering/viewing system events, though I am aware that several third party applications "log" events to the viewer and subscriptions can also be enabled - e.g., for remote PCs or dual monitors. It seems to be a pretty sophisticated component of the OS.

Hope this helps or is of use.

@Edvard: I liked "Everyone's Upstairs Neighbours". Very droll. Nice find. Thanks for posting.

NPC WARNING! The following post includes explicit language, mixed with social commentary and  dollops of irony and satire  - a Good Example of British humour in times of stress.
May seem difficult to understand if all one can see is politics.

17 Million F*ck Offs - A Song About Brexit.
Absolutely brilliant and cruelly accurate statement, all put to music by the author/singer/performer Dominic Frisby - a respected financial writer, libertarian and entertainer.

I originally saw this video linked from Guy Fawkes' Blog -
Apparently it was charting at No.1 on Amazon UK at 1 quid each.

As 1 reviewer put it:
With all the Brexit stress we needed some light relief and Dominic has done an admirable job with this comical account of Brexit set to the tune of the old English folk song "Widecombe Fair". Not too sure if there's any reason for using this particular song - is the "old grey mare" Brexit and the merry group of men the remain MPs?
He manages to feature most of the antagonists, names who you will know and now have a helpful way to remember them for later encounters. Bravo.

The lyrics make good use of the well-known old folk song - Widecombe Fair - because it is an old favourite and lists lots of people/names/details, each chorus ending in"...and Uncle Tom Cobbly an' all, and Uncle Tom Cobbly an' all." - which phrase became part of the English language (as a colloquialism).

There's more humour though - this next one is a cleverly-done spoof by Remainers, cobbled together using words spoken by Brexiteer Jacob Ress-Mogg and put to music:
I rather like it.

Living Room / Re: Anyone here using a standing desk?
« on: March 26, 2019, 06:20 AM »
...but 84% believing they can work better from home does not necessarily mean they can work better from home...
Yes, I noticed that too. The survey is not a valid piece of research - it's just a survey. The 84% could all be mistaken. For example, like the 17 million people who voted to leave the EU in the British-held referendum.   :o

Living Room / Re: Arizona sunsets
« on: March 26, 2019, 06:08 AM »
I identify with @Curt's Mona Lisa image as being a rainbow, from Arizona.
So there it is.

Interesting research:
(Copied below sans embedded hyperlinks/images and slightly edited for brevity by me.)
Report: U.S. workers hate ‘open’ office spaces
Before you go knocking walls down or dismantling cubicles in the name of collaboration and productivity, peruse the results of this new survey.

By Robby Brumberg - May 22, 2018

Would you change jobs to find a less annoying workspace?
According to survey data collected by Bospar PR, it would appear many of us would—especially those toiling in an “open” office setting.
The survey, which garnered responses from a diverse cross-section of 1,000 U.S. workers, found that 76 percent of Americans “hate open offices.” The top reasons cited included:
  • Lack of privacy (43 percent)
  • Overhearing too many personal conversations (34 percent)
  • Cannot concentrate (29 percent)
  • Worries that sensitive information can be leaked (23 percent)
  • Can’t do their best thinking (21 percent)

Despite a recent trend of employers tinkering with barrier-free offices, community benches and desk clumps, the science is not sanguine about open workspace productivity. Some have even called such layouts a “disaster.”

What is it workers want, then?
  • 84% of Bospar’s respondents said working from home would be ideal.
  • Nearly 60% cited “not having to commute” as a top reason for wanting to work remotely, and
  • 41% indicated that they’d be more productive working from home.
  • 35% said that remote work would enable them to produce more “thoughtful” output.

As Bospar executive Curtis Sparrer put it:
“An overwhelming majority of Americans want to work in quiet places, but they can’t do that in today’s open office environments.”

Workplace environment appears to be a hill that many employees are willing to die on—or at least take a pay cut over.
According to the survey,
“Eighteen percent would pursue a new job to have a workspace they like better, and 9 percent would petition to work part-time in an environment they do like.”

Amid the clamor for more collaboration, connectivity, corporate camaraderie and increased participation, companies are inevitably alienating some workers. Most, it would seem, would prefer to work in a quiet, non-distracting atmosphere. That might be the most universally desired and appreciated work perk of all.

You can learn more about Bospar’s research here.
What I find fascinating is the apparent lack of any historical perspective and that there seems to be little - if anything - that is new in these research results - they serve to reinforce past research as being just as relevant today as it was decades ago. For example, the 84% of Bospar’s respondents who said that working from home would be ideal - that preference would seem to have been pretty well-established by the entrepreneur Steve Shirley since her formation of F International in the '60s. (F International was a British freelance software and systems services company, founded as Freelance Programmers in England in 1962 - Wikipedia).

So why hasn't anything been done to provide what would essentially be improved working environments that were more conducive to productivity for office workers?
From experience as a lapsed bean counter, my take is that it's still all about direct/indirect costs, as in, for example:
In any event, I would suggest that such research is probably irrelevant, and that the only research that made (and still makes) standing desks a no-brainer for management is likely to be that accounting "research" which could demonstrate indisputably that standing desks:
  • require a lower area of floor space per employee, which enables higher density packing, which reduces the average fixed costs (rent and rates based on square footage of occupancy), thus enabling a higher average profit per employee to be achieved.

  • enable reduced/minimised office set-up, downsizing/upsizing or relocation costs, and reduced/minimised downtime associated with same, compared to conventional offices.

Very interesting: DuckDuckGo Testimony (on Privacy) Before the US Senate.
(Copied below sans embedded hyperlinks/images.)
Below is the prepared testimony of Gabriel Weinberg, CEO & Founder of DuckDuckGo, before the United States Senate Judiciary Committee Hearing on GDPR & CCPA: Opt-ins, Consumer Control, and the Impact on Competition and Innovation.

March 12, 2019

Chairman Graham, Ranking Member Feinstein and Members of the Committee, thank you for holding this important hearing and inviting me to testify. I am here to explain that privacy legislation, like the GDPR and CCPA, is not only pro-consumer, but also pro-business, and pro-advertising.

DuckDuckGo's primary service is a search engine alternative to Google that allows you to search the web without being tracked. We are the fourth largest search engine in the US, serving over one billion searches a month globally. We also offer a mobile privacy browser that serves as an alternative to Google Chrome.

We regularly conduct rigorous consumer research on privacy issues, which we post at We also help educate consumers about online privacy from our Twitter account, @duckduckgo.

I founded DuckDuckGo in 2008, far outside of Silicon Valley, in Valley Forge, Pennsylvania. We now have a distributed workforce spread across the nation in twelve states, the District of Columbia, and in ten other countries.

As you know, people are tired of being watched everywhere they go online. They are fed up with all the intended and unintended consequences this online tracking creates, including invasive ads, identity theft, discrimination, and manipulation. Have you ever searched for something only to see an ad for that very thing pop up in a mobile app or on a different website? DuckDuckGo helps you avoid these types of scenarios by seamlessly reducing your online digital footprint.

Every time you search on DuckDuckGo, it's like you are searching on our site for the first time. We do not even have the concept of a search history.

And we also offer privacy protection beyond the search box. Many companies run sophisticated tracker networks that lurk on the websites you visit. DuckDuckGo’s browser technology blocks such hidden trackers.

In many ways I come to you from the future: I run a business that is already GDPR and CCPA-compliant. Our privacy policy is straightforward and doesn’t require a law degree to decipher: We simply do not collect or share any personal information at all. That’s it — no confusing settings to fiddle with, no jargon-filled pages to read. Yet, even with this simple privacy policy, we nonetheless are able to make money through advertising.

This brings me to my first point: Privacy legislation is not anti-advertising. Take our business for example: When you type in a search on DuckDuckGo, we simply show you ads related to that search. If you search for ‘car’, we show you car ads. But those ads won’t follow you around, because we don’t know who you are, where you’ve been, or where you go. It's contextual advertising versus behavioral advertising.

As a privately held company, our finances are private, though I’m proud to say we’ve been profitable using contextual advertising since 2014, and last year we earned substantially more than the $25 million revenue floor that subjects a company to CCPA.

And we are not alone. For example, in response to GDPR, when the New York Times in Europe switched from behavioral advertising to contextual advertising, it reported an increase in revenue. And just last week, Business Insider reported the Washington Post was looking into making a similar change. If Congress forced the digital advertising industry to return to its roots in contextual advertising, that would allow companies to remain profitable, or even become more profitable — all without the unintended consequences of behavioral advertising.

My second point is that privacy is becoming increasingly good for business. Consumers flock to brands they trust and respect, and according to Harris Poll, data privacy is the most pressing issue on Americans' minds, now for two years in a row. And again, we serve as a great case study, having grown exponentially during this period.

>Chart showing the increase in DuckDuckGo traffic from 2008 to 2019.

My third point is that well-drafted privacy legislation can spur more competition and innovation in one of the most foundational markets of the Internet: digital advertising. This market is currently a duopoly, and this reality is hurting everyone from small businesses to venture-backed startups to media companies. To restore competition and innovation in this market, the data monopolies at its core need to be addressed.

Fixing this digital-ad-market duopoly can take any number of forms. Here are three suggestions. First, consumers could be given a robust mechanism to opt-out of online tracking. Second, monopoly platforms could be prohibited from combining data across their different business lines. Third, acquisitions that strengthen existing data monopolies could be blocked.

Our mission at DuckDuckGo is to raise the standard of trust online. We support strong privacy legislation that does exactly that. We believe the Internet shouldn’t feel so creepy, and getting the privacy you deserve online should be as easy as closing the blinds.

I am pleased to answer your questions today and make myself available to Members in the future for more in-depth discussions. Thank you.

You can download the PDF version of this testimony here.

The solution to meet the requirement need not necessarily be complex. Try going to the lowest common denominator - e.g., the data type. For example, I have been saving documents and web pages as .html and now (usually) .mht/.mhtml for years and searching them successfully with WDS (Windows Desktop Search) and GDS (Google Desktop Search). The files are all backed up (synced) to Google Drive.

Interesting points:
  • The search and preview of these files in Google Drive itself though is not much use as it seems to have become somewhat proprietary in the way it enforces the preferred proprietary and/or Google docs extensions.
    Moreover, the user is obliged to risk permanent degradation of their data if they convert to Google Docs format(s) from other formats.
  • The best browsers for being able to view text and images in .html and .mht and .mhtml seem to be Internet Explorer :Thmbsup: and Firefox (not sure about the latest Firefox though). Chrome  :down: doesn't seem to do it it at all well, and Brave's capability  :down: appears to be nonexistant. :o
  • Other tools for viewing these files include Everything (search tool) and xplorer² (Windows Explorer alternative), and not forgetting Universal Viewer.

This is a pretty handy tool: eCleaner (File: Cleaner v2.02 - - as attached)

Coding Snacks / Re: contextmenu addon feature (alike LevelZap)
« on: March 12, 2019, 11:54 AM »
Where the OP has (my emphasis):
...Example: I have several font files sorted 1 or more font files in 1 matching dir. All are sorted by (sub) categories and sorted by (sub) alfabet. All have different names. I need to get all files from all subfolders into the main folder.
D:\Fonts\misc\categories\alfabet\    > D:\Fonts\  ...
I could be wrong, of course, but I'm having difficulty seeing a driving need for this obsolete Windows File Explorer single-function add-on to continue, given that it has been superseded by the ability to flatten folders to one's heart's desire in modern Windows File Explorer alternatives - e,g. xplorer² (which I have used for ages), or XYplorer (as @highend01 suggests) - i.e., the problem has kinda "gone away".
I suppose the presumption here is based on my experience that, for years, probably no-one needing more complex file management would necessarily be able to rely on using Windows File Explorer for it anyway.   :(

Living Room / Re: Movies you've seen lately
« on: February 22, 2019, 05:38 PM »
WARNING: Not for the faint-hearted. Possibly the most gruesome stomach-churning non-fiction movie you are ever likely to see:


Gosnell - The Trial of America's Biggest Serial Killer (2018) (Abortionist murderer docu-drama) IMDB 7/10 Stars (my personal rating= 5/5 Stars).
Not only is this a movie about a murderer, it is also a de facto social commentary and indictment of a coldly negligent society and its health and social welfare services that permitted Gosnell to practice unchecked as a horrifically callous abortionist for 30 years and for him being deliberately left unaudited for the decade prior to his arrest/conviction. The reason for this laxness seems to have been fear of some perverted kind of political correctness.

I would like to apologise here for pointing to it in 2013 as a black humour joke about what appeared to be the MSM's deliberate self-censorship by not turning up to report on the trial:
A picture worth a thousand words?
Photo: Empty 'Reserved Media Seating' at Abortion Doc Gosnell's Murder Trial
...The trial that wasn't?
The media's avoidance behaviour and the solitary blogger who was reporting on the trial and who took the photograph of the empty reserved seats are featured in the movie. The blogger was effectively the only journalist there, at first, but the photo she took, when circulated on the Internet, ensured that the MSM could ignore the trial no longer.
If I had known more about the seriousness of the crimes/trial, I would not have made a flippant joke about it like that.

In the movie credits there's a link to the image of "Baby Boy A" - a photo taken by an assistant/nurse of a live baby that had been murdered by Gosnell and which was estimated by a neonatologist to be at least 32 weeks, if not more, in gestational age. This was apparently a very difficult piece of evidence for the jurors to have to examine, but it proved to be crucially important in securing a conviction.

I'm a typical pommie soccer fan, and I appreciate soccer teams from all countries and like to see what teams are doing well in the ratings.
Africa has some seriously keen football teams. This YT clip is a news report from around 2018 and is of an African Champions league round up - Messi and Timbot Cotruzzle.
Listen carefully...

LaunchBar Commander / Re: LBC - Loop Send Keys
« on: February 12, 2019, 04:43 AM »
slc is talking about the advanced SendKeys feature of LBC that lets you tell LBC to send some hotkeys to an app. ...
OIC. That makes sense. I had completely misunderstood: "I am trying to use the down arrow to go down in a menu."

LaunchBar Commander / Re: LBC - Loop Send Keys
« on: February 11, 2019, 04:33 AM »
Hold down the down arrow key until the cursor gets to where you want. You don't need to keep pressing/depressing the arrow key.
Alternatively, If it's an LBC drop-down menu list, then just type the first letter of the name in the list (e.g., "S") and the cursor will jump to the first occurrence. Pressing "S" again will jump to the next line beginning with "S", etc.
Otherwise, you could use an AutoHotkey script, I suppose, but it would seem kinda pointless (forgive the pun).

LaunchBar Commander / Re: Hotstrings - To Launch My Dock
« on: February 11, 2019, 04:18 AM »
Ctrl+Shift+Alt+L can launch the main LBC "tree" window, Closing that window resets/launches the dock.
(Not sure whether that fully answers your Q though.)

LaunchBar Commander / Outstanding LBC issues/bugs
« on: February 11, 2019, 03:42 AM »
@mouser: Could I just "bump" this for action, please?:
Couple of queries and an odd thing - using LBC v1.154.2.0 (2018-11-21) ...

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