EDIT – Do not download Xcode from the App Store – Way too Slow – Use Developer Download page
This has to be one of the more frustrating installs I’ve ever done. Note that I’m not even sure how some of these changes fix the issue. I’ve just tracked it down and beat my head against the wall until I succeeded.
However, let’s fix a few errors:
./autogen.sh fails –
FIX – Need to fix configure.ac (see https://github.com/mauser/fuse-ext2-fakeFS/pull/2/commits/8596cc3ed6acacbd077cdcce0bab38a30788495d )
Starting on line 9, add three lines to configure.ac, to make it look like this (lines to add are shown as “Add”:
(Note that the smiley face is actually a colon followed by a paren – I’ve beat my head against a wall on this one and don’t feel like looking up the wordpress fix).
|case $target_os in|
FIX – add a package declaration to the line to make it look like:
PKG_CONFIG_PATH=”$(brew –prefix e2fsprogs)/lib/pkgconfig” CFLAGS=”-idirafter/$(brew –prefix e2fsprogs)/include -idirafter/usr/local/include/osxfuse” LDFLAGS=”-L$(brew –prefix e2fsprogs)/lib” ./configure
FIX – Download Xcode from the developer site (NOT THE APP STORE – SOOOOO SLOOOOWW!)
Hopefully that helps you all install fuse-ext2 with OSXFuse. Good Luck.
We need to link each header from each section back to the original header (or footer). After each section break we will need to insert a new page (Ctrl-Enter for shortcut). Once each section is on its own page, we can edit the header (or footer) for that section. Double click on the header to go into the edit header/footer mode. The design tab (of the ribbon) should have the focus and you should see a navigation pane with a “link to previous” option. Click it to link the current header to the previous header. Do this for each section that you have given its own page (Ugh!).
Once you fix the headers, you can test them by typing in a letter or number in one header and scrolling through the pages to make sure it shows up on all the pages.
Once you are satisfied that the headers (or footers) are fixed, you can delete each of the new page returns. (Use the paragraph symbol on the Home tab to show them, if you have difficulty).
I have a bunch of continuous section breaks in my document, each seems to have its own heading. As I edit the document, my headers disappear or change.
What is Happening:
This is due to the fact that each section can have its own header attached. So if I have a bunch of continuous sections on a page that I have copy/pasted from elsewhere with their own headers (not linked), then Word will select one of the section headers (I think the top one) and use it for the page header (and/or footer).
Hope this helps!
Trial and Error and a few choice words.
- Right Click on your pivot table report tab
- Select the view code menu item
- Add the code snippet below (assuming that the Pivot Table is the first or only pivot table on the page) in the box
- Click on the Save button at the left of the window
- Close the code window.
- Every time you click on the worksheet tab, the table will refresh.
Private Sub Worksheet_Activate() Me.PivotTables(1).RefreshTable End Sub
I was helping my brother in law work on a master spreadsheet that listed the various jobs that were being worked on. I created two pivot tables that filtered the jobs by the person who was working on it. However, when the master list was updated, the pivot tables were not refreshing. To work around it, he was exiting and then opening the file again. Yuck!
What is Happening
The bit of code is telling the first pivot table on the worksheet tab to update when the worksheet is accessed (i.e. activated).
Hope that helps!
UPDATE 4/10/2015: Note that you need to make sure that all of your pages are the same size. On one copy/paste, I noticed that the copied pages were A4, while my normal pages were letter size. Until all my pages were letter, I could not remove the next page section break.
UPDATE 10/10/2014: See update for a potential better way to fix stubborn next page section breaks that won’t delete. Thanks CherryBerry!
Problem: Word has an extra page at the end that you can’t delete, and when you turn on the Show/Hide codes function a “Section Break (Next Page)” appears after your text. In fact, every time you delete the Next Page Section Break, text moves to the last page.
Solution: Click after the section break (i.e. on the last page). Go to File -> Page Setup … in the menu (in XP – in Later Versions, go to page setup). Click on the layout tab in the pop-up window. Change the Section Start from “New Page” to “Continuous” using the drop down arrow. Hit the OK button. Phew! See the Graphic to the Right
What happened: I have no idea. But this allows you to change a section break’s behavior. It appears that Word is insistent on always moving back any Next Page Section breaks if deleted. However, if you change the behavior of the current break, its OK.
Hope that Helps.
Sources: See Suzanne S. Barnhill’s comment on Wugnet
CherryBerry made a great comment below that fixes some of the more persistent next page section breaks:
“At the bottom-right corner of the window next to the size slider, there should be 5 icons. Click on the one closest to the slider, when you mouse over it, there should be a label thing saying “Draft”, click on that icon. there should be text saying “::::::::::::::::::::::::Section Break (Next Page):::::::::::::::::::::::::::”. Delete them.”
I’ve included a picture to show the draft button at the bottom right of the window.
Problem – I had a list of claims in which I wanted a cross-reference to work in a cross reference window. The fields were there, highlighted as field codes, but the claims didn’t show up in the cross-reference window.
Fix – Right click on the field and click “toggle field codes.” Note the name after the “SEQ” or other three letter beginning. Go to Insert -> Reference -> Caption. Click on “New Label” button. Add the name as it was spelled after the SEQ. Click OK. Click Close. Now go to Insert -> Reference -> Cross Reference and your name is now in the drop down box. Select the name and you should see your sequence displayed in the main pane in the cross-reference box. Phew!
Hope that helps!
Source: Comment on The Occasional Tech
You’re at work and you and several reviewers have made changes to a document using track changes. However, you don’t want to send the client a document showing internal editing, but just a coherent single author track changes document.
You remove the author information in the privacy settings and all track changes show as one author. In word 2003, it is under the menu Tools -> Options -> Security Tab -> “Remove personal information from file properties on save” checkbox.
Changes are still tracked. So it looks like the editor corrected him/herself. You will need to accept deleted insertions.
Hope that helps.
For the windows solution:
- Open the disk cleanup tool by going to Start -> All Programs -> Accessories -> System Tools -> Disk Cleanup
- Choose “Files from all users on this computer”
- Click Continue (if you have user access controls enabled – probably)
- Choose the C: drive and wait for it to finish
- Leave the default checked boxes (although you could try checking everything) – BE AWARE that this step will delete stuff. Make sure you didn’t want anything its going to delete.
- Click OK
- Click Delete Files (if you’re sure) and wait for it to finish.
- Try to open a PDF file.
What Happened: I’m not sure. However, I suspect there was a temporary file or command line argument that should have been deleted, but got left alone. Every time adobe acrobat (or adobe reader) started, it was fed that information and told to open those files. This is normally useful, as when you click on a file, that filename is provided to acrobat or reader. However, if the system doesn’t forget that filename, but instead adds to it – you can end up with multiple files opening. I don’t know where those temporary files reside. However, a disk cleanup seems to wipe them out.
Hope that helps,
FIX: Uninstall Internet Explorer 9, which should roll you back to Internet Explorer 8. PCLaw cannot function with Internet Explorer 9 unless you have PCLaw v10 Service Pack 5 Hotfix 3. Here’s the steps:
- Go to the Control Panel
- Go to Programs and Features
- Click on Installed Updates (in the left pane)
- Look under the Heading “Microsoft Windows”
- Right click on Windows Internet Explorer 9
- Select Uninstall
- Click Yes
- Click Continue
- Restart Your Computer
Explanation: PCLaw most likely uses Internet Explorer for some things under the hood. Apparently IE 9 breaks compatibility with the functionality of older versions of IE. Luckily, it looks like those who run XP will not be hit by the problem, as IE 9 won’t run on XP.
Hope this helps,
I’m currently working with a company on the Utah Genius Website. I needed a layout quickly, as our invitations were about to be sent out. The company had used photoshop to do a proof of the layout, and we had settled on a good front page. They gave me the JPG to use as a placeholder while they created the HTML and CSS.
So I put up the image and dreaded making an image map for it. Luckily, I found a tool that would do HTML or HTML & CSS image mapping for me. Its called image-maps.com. It was quick, could work off of an online or uploaded image and gave me the code to modify at my whim.
They requested a donation, blog post, and link back. However, none were required. I decided to give the blog post (this post) and the link back, as its unobtrusive.
If you’re like me, you discovered that the compatability pack for Office XP broke sometime earlier this year. You can’t open DOCX or XLSX files from outlook. You get a strange bunch of errors when opening DOCX and XLSX files and end up opening a file with a strange name in the temporary directory when it works.
You have 3 choices:
- upgrade to Office 2007 or 2010;
- roll back update kb981715; or
- find and install a prior version of mso.dll (not recommended).
I chose option 1, as it was was 160 bucks on newegg. Totally worth more than it would be to dig and fix. (it also requires a download of the install file, as there is no media)
As to option 2, rolling back the update can be difficult, because I couldn’t find the update. I didn’t dig, but it may be included in a service pack or corrected by another update.
As to option 3, I don’t recommend it because dll’s frequently have to be registered on the system. A find and replace could have very bad effects on your office – even breaking it.
MS replaced mso.dll in the update. However, as far as I can tell, permissions in Vista are messed up. The program does not have the ability to fix bad registry settings and so ends up in a bad state. The workarounds that I’ve been reading about sound arduous and annoying, if they work. As Office XP is 8 years old, I’m guessing good old M$ doesn’t care if the old version is broken.
Hope that Helps.