If the size of fonts is fine but they still seem hard to read
for some reason, you may need to adjust your system’s font rendering
settings. Windows 10 uses a technology called ClearType, which is why
fonts look different on Windows versus Mac or Linux, but it looks best
when tweaked specifically for your monitor.
Tweaking ClearType Settings
Open the Start Menu, search for cleartype, then select Adjust ClearType text in the results. This launches the ClearType Text Tuner. Make sure you turn on ClearType:
the ClearType Text Tuner is a straightforward wizard that walks you
through each step. All you have to do is look at all the options, pick
which one looks best to you, and rinse and repeat until you reach the
end. For most, this results in text that’s pleasing enough.
If you’ve ever used Mac or Linux before, you know that text just looks different
on those operating systems for some reason. That’s because they don’t
use ClearType and instead use an…
We know the Windows system restore point contains the full registry backup, but Windows doesn't create a system restore point every day, only if when installing important updates or drivers. How to do a registry backup without creating a system restore point?
Do you know that the Windows 10 system can automatic backup registry?
According to Microsoft, since Windows 10 version 1803, the RegIdleBackup (the Registry Idle Backup Task) no longer backs up the registry automatically. But we can re-enable this registry auto-backup feature by configuring the registry entry. What does the RegIdleBackup back up?This is very important to know, the RegIdleBackup Doesn't back up the full registry. It backs up only system registry hives namely: DEFAULT, SAM, SECURITY, SOFTWARE, SYSTEM. It does NOT back up the user registry hives namely NTUSER.DAT and USRCLASS.DAT (located in each user profile).
If you want to do a full registry backup, you need a registry backup tool, like Wise Care 365, Wise R…
Unless you use the Shift + Delete to bypass the
Recycle Bin every time you delete a file, you’re always going to end up
with a bunch of trash that needs to be taken out once the Bin becomes
too full. But using Task Scheduler, you’ll never have to do this by hand again. Start by opening the Start Menu, searching for Task Scheduler, and launching it.
Once you have the Task Scheduler open: Click Create Basic Task on the right.Name it Recycle Bin Cleanup. Enter a description if you wish.Select a frequency. Monthly or Weekly are probably the best options — you don’t want it to be too frequent.Select the starting date and the day of the week on which you want the task to repeat.When prompted for an action, select Start a program.Under Program/Script, enter cmd.exe and under Add Arguments, enter /c “echo Y|PowerShell.exe -NoProfile -Command Clear-RecycleBin”Click Finish.
That’s all. Starting now, your Recycle Bin will clear itself on the
date that you set and according to the frequency th…