Wednesday, 16 August 2017

10 Things You May Not Know You Can Do With Google Photos

Google Photos may seem like a simple image hosting service, but it’s actually quite powerful. Google Photos bridges the gap between cloud storage, image hosting, and image sharing services, giving stiff competition to Flickr, iCloud, Dropbox, and OneDrive.

You probably know that Google Photos can back up photos from your Android or iOS device, and that you can access it from the web to view your library. You probably even know that Google Photos provides free unlimited storage when you opt for their “high quality” setting (which means photos up to an ample 16-megapixel limit and HD videos up to 1080p). Any higher than that, and it’ll count toward your Google Drive storage. Though most of the features and services bundled with this application have been discussed for a while, here are some beyond-the-basics tricks you may not have known about.

Search for People, Places, and Objects

Google Photos will automatically arrange your uploaded pictures by location and by date taken. Using advanced image recognition and Google’s large database of information, it can recognize the subject of your photos quite easily. Search your photos for anything: a wedding you attended last month, pictures you took during holidays, pictures of your pets, food, and much more. At the bottom right, touch the search icon and from the box, type what you want to find–like food, cars, or your pet and touch “Enter” or “Search.”

Things You May Not Have Known Google Photos Can Do

The Google Photos app uses some complex image processing techniques to group photos together. The auto-grouped photos are shown in the main search interface. The categories you’ll see here depends upon what you take pictures of. These groups could be the places you visit, people you know, or objects such as food, cars, bikes, and more. At the top, you’ll see several Faces that Photos app has spotted in your uploaded pics.

Group Similar Faces Together and Label Them

Google Photos creates models of the faces in your photos in order to group similar faces together. That way, you can search your photo library for photos of certain people (like “Mom” or “Jenny”). Face groups and labels are private to your account, and won’t appear to anyone you share the photos with. To create a label for a face group, tap “Who is this?” located at the top of a face group. Enter a name or nickname (or choose from the suggestions). After you label a face group, you can search with that label using the search box.

Things You May Not Have Known Google Photos Can Do

If you wish to change or remove the label name, then tap the “Options” menu and choose “Edit or Remove name label.”

If there’s more than one face group for the same person, you can merge them. Label one of the face groups with a name, then label the other face group with the same name. When you confirm the second name, Google Photos will ask you if you want to merge the face groups. Face grouping is on by default, but you can stop grouping similar faces together in “Settings.” At the top left, tap or click the hamburger menu. Next to “Group similar faces,” turn the switch off. When you turn off this setting, it will delete all the face groups in your account, the face models you created for those groups, and any labels you created.

Delete Photos After Uploading Them

If you’re going to upload your photos to the cloud, why keep them on your phone? Google Photos can automatically remove images and videos from your phone once it uploads them, eliminating redundant copies of the photo. Previously, this feature was activated only if you’ve set the app to back up “Full original resolution” images, which costs you storage on Google Drive. But now it’s available “High quality (free unlimited storage)” too. Google Photos’ “Assistant” feature will prompt you to delete images from your phone when the storage space gets low. If you accept the prompt, it will give information on how much space you can free up if you delete images and videos on the device.

Things You May Not Have Known Google Photos Can Do

If back up and sync is always turned on, then you can manually delete local copies of your photos and videos too. At the top left, touch the hamburger menu and choose “Settings.” Touch “Free up device storage” to remove original photos and videos from your device that are already backed up.

Back Up Photos From Other Apps

Google Photos’ auto-backup is handy, but by default, it only backs up photos taken with the default Camera app. If you want to also back up photos you took in Instagram, WhatsApp, Viber, and other similar Android apps, you can do so. You just need to know where those apps store the photos they take.

Open the Google Photos app on your Android phone, and tap on the hamburger menu icon in the top left corner. Select “Device Folders” from the menu that appears. You’ll notice different folders holding images from various apps like Facebook, Instagram, messaging apps, and Screenshots. Chose which folders to include or exclude from the backup process. If you don’t want to clutter your Google Photos storage with screenshots, for example, you can leave that folder turned off. And if you want all those cute filtered Instagram images, tap the cloud icon and it’ll scan that folder in the future.

Things You May Not Have Known Google Photos Can Do

Alternatively, go to “Settings > Back up and sync,” touch “Choose folders to back up…” and select the folders you want to back up. Note that this setting is available only on Android devices.

Pinch to Change View

You probably know you can pinch to zoom in and out of a picture, but there’s more to it with Google Photos. By default, the app shows your images in a daily view with thumbnails arranged chronologically, but there are a number of other options such as monthly view and “comfortable” view, which makes the photos full-width on the screen. You can move between the views simply by pinching in or out on your device’s screen. You can even pinch in on an image in a view to open it in as an individual image, and pinch out on a full-screen image to go back to the image list. Swiping up or down on the full screen image will have the same effect.

Things You May Not Have Known Google Photos Can Do

Select Multiple Photos With a Single Tap

Imagine having to select a hundred photos from your gallery and tapping on your screen a hundred times. Talk about tedious! Thankfully, Google Photos allows you to select multiple photos at a time. While viewing images in the Google Photos app, long-press on any photo to start selecting the photos. Then without lifting your finger, drag upward, downward, or sideways. This process will allow you to quickly select a series of photos without having to lift your finger. On the web, you can do the same thing by holding down the Shift key.

Undelete Photos

Let’s say you got a little trigger happy with the above gestures and accidentally deleted the wrong photos. Or perhaps you just changed your mind after hitting the Delete button. Google Photos will hold on to those images for at least 60 days in the trash. All you have to do is navigate to the trash folder, touch and hold the photo you want to undelete, and tap the restore arrow in the top right-hand corner. You can also delete those images permanently from the trash: just mark those images you want to get rid of and select the delete icon again.

Note: If you delete a photo or video and it appears to come back (without restoring it), try using your device’s Gallery app to delete it. The photo or video you tried to delete might be on a removable memory card in your device.
Things You May Not Have Known Google Photos Can Do

Upload Faster with the Desktop Client

Google Photos automatically uploads photos from your phone, but it also has desktop uploaders for Windows and Mac OS X. You can also drag-and-drop folders from your desktop to, and they’ll be uploaded instantly. This is useful if you’re uploading a large number of photos, and want a faster upload speed than your cellular carrier offers. The desktop uploaders can also automatically upload photos from digital cameras and SD cards when you plug them in, which is great if you take photos on something other than your phone.

Show Photos on a TV with a Chromecast

If you have a Chromecast, then you can display your photos and videos on a big screen. Install the Chromecast app for Android or iOS and make sure that your devices are on the same Wi-Fi network as your Chromecast. At the top right, touch the “cast icon,” and select your Chromecast. Open a photo or video on your device, and click the “cast icon” to display it on your TV. Swipe the photos, and you’ll see the change happening on your TV as well. If you’re on a PC or Mac, you can cast photos and videos from the Chrome browser to your TV, too. Just install Google Cast extension and follow the on-screen instructions.

Things You May Not Have Known Google Photos Can Do

Download All Your Photos at Once

Unlike Dropbox, Google Photos’ desktop uploader is a one-way client. You can’t directly download all your photos from it. If you want to download all your media from Google’s servers in eone fell swoop, then you can do so with Google Takeout. Log in to your Google account and head over to the Google Takeout page. Select “Google Photos” and select the albums you’d like to download. Now you can download all the media as a ZIP file without having to tediously select each individual image in the Google Photos gallery.

Things You May Not Have Known Google Photos Can Do

How to Stop Getting Notifications Every Time Someone Posts in a Facebook Group

How to Stop Getting Notifications Every Time Someone Posts in a Facebook Group

Facebook groups are a great way for societies, organizations, or just groups of like minded people to communicate. Unfortunately, by default, you’ll get a lot of notifications.

For groups with less than 250 members, you’ll get a notification every time someone posts in the group. For more than 250 members, you’ll get a notification any time a Friend posts, or Facebook feels like sending you one. If you’re part of an active group, this can mean a dozen or more notifications a day. Here’s how to sort that out.

Open Facebook, head to the offending group and click on Notifications.

In the dropdown, you get four options: All Posts, Highlights, Friends’ Posts, or Off.

How to Stop Getting Notifications Every Time Someone Posts in a Facebook Group

All Posts notifies you whenever any group member posts regardless of their connection to you. Highlights notifies you whenever one of your Facebook Friends posts or there’s a “Suggested Post” from Facebook; these are things like posts by admins, posts that get a lot of likes, and so on. Friends’ Posts notifies you when a Facebook Friend posts in the group. Finally, Off turns off all notifications.

If you’re active in the group, I’d recommend Highlights as a good compromise. If you really want all notifications gone, select Off.

On Mobile the process is similar. Go to the annoying group and then tap Info > Notification Settings.

How to Stop Getting Notifications Every Time Someone Posts in a Facebook Group

Select whether you want notifications for All Posts, Highlights, Friends’ Posts, or Off entirely.

How to Stop Getting Notifications Every Time Someone Posts in a Facebook Group

You can also turn off Push Notifications for Highlights and Member Requests if it’s a closed group.

How to Delete All Location Information from Your Previous Tweets

How to Delete All Location Information from Your Previous Tweets

Where you live is a pretty private location. Worryingly, it’s all too easy to leak it on social media without really meaning to. For example, it’s possible to share your exact location in a Tweet.

If you’re worried you’ve shared a private location some time in your last few thousand Tweets, there’s an easy way to alleviate your fears: remove location data from everything you’ve ever Tweeted. Here’s how to do it.

This only works on Twitter for the web, so start by heading to in your browser. Click on your profile icon, and then select Settings and Privacy.

Next, go to Privacy and Safety.

Under Privacy, select Delete Location Information.

How to Delete All Location Information from Your Previous Tweets

You’ll be asked to confirm that you want to remove location data from all your past Tweets. Click OK and it’s done. It might take up to 30 minutes for you to see the results.

The Best Comic Book Readers for Windows, Mac, and Linux

The Best Comic Book Readers for Windows, Mac, and Linux

Comic books as a medium seem tailor-made for tablets, even if the timeline doesn’t precisely add up. But there are a surprising amount of comic reading applications meant for old-fashioned desktop machines, too. This stuff comes in handy for gadgets that blur the lines, like the Microsoft Surface, or for someone who’s amassed a large collection of DRM-free comic book files.

MComix: Windows, Linux

If you’re looking for a simple, easy-to-use comic reader with enough features to give you some extra bells and whistles, MComix should probably be your first stop. It’s free and open source, based on the older and now abandoned Comix reader project, regularly updated for Windows and Linux. If it had a macOS version, we might just be able to end this article right here.

The Best Comic Book Readers for Windows, Mac, and Linux

The interface has a basic library function, but it’s easier to simply open your files (CBR, CBZ, and PDF, among more pedestrian image formats) directly from your computer’s file explorer. The reading view makes it easy to find your page with thumbnails along the left side, and various fit modes along with a full screen view are handy in both button and hotkey flavors. The reader supports double-page views to best emulate comic reading, and a right-to-left mode for those who prefer manga to western-style comics.

The download comes as a standalone package, so you don’t even need to install anything, though you might want to associate some of the more common comic file types with MComix soon after trying it out.

YACReader: Windows, macOS, Linux

If you live a multi-OS lifestyle and you prefer some cross-platform consistency, YACReader is probably your best bet. It supports all of the common file types and archives, with a focus on building up an extensive and well-organized library of personal comics. The application will automatically fetch tags and issue data from the ComicVine database, and those who are keen on sharing with friends can install the UI-free server version to remotely host comics on iOS.

The Best Comic Book Readers for Windows, Mac, and Linux

The application is available on Windows in both installer and portable flavors, plus 64-bit macOS and various Linux distro versions. The interface itself is a bit minimal for my taste, but it quickly disappears if you’re reading in full screen anyway. Sadly, though YACReader plays nice with all three major desktop platforms and can remotely serve files to iOS, there’s no Android client as of yet.

Comicrack: Windows

Though ComicRack comes in Android and iOS flavors, it’s Windows-only on the desktop. Which is weird, because it’s one of the more technical and analytical options out there. The tabbed interface supports reading multiple books at once, and its double-pane main view focuses on the user’s library or standard file browsing more than some of the other programs on this list. But for the comic enthusiast who’s serious about managing a large collection, this could be the best option.

The Best Comic Book Readers for Windows, Mac, and Linux

Once you dig into ComicRack, you see it’s a little more forgiving than it appears at first glance, with a double- and triple-column option and a handy all-in-one page view. Double-tapping the F button will switch from standard fullscreen view to a minimalist windowed look—good for reading while you keep an eye on something else on your computer. It also functions as the most feature-rich viewer when used as a pure file manager.

SimpleComic: macOS

The Best Comic Book Readers for Windows, Mac, and Linux

SimpleComic uses the fluid, and integrated user interface that was popular with mid-aughts OS X design to create what’s probably the simplest comic reader around. Though it supports all the common archive formats and includes the usual bells and whistles like double-page display and right-to-left reading, it does so with a minimal interface that will make you nostalgic for a Steve Jobs software demo. It’s probably the simplest and best-looking item on this list (with no particular care for libraries or tagging), so it’s a pity that the developer has only released a macOS version.

MangaMeeya: Windows

The Best Comic Book Readers for Windows, Mac, and Linux

While you can certainly use MangaMeeya for western comics, it’s designed specifically for Japanese-style manga. This focus extends to more than just the right-to-left default page layout: the image display includes various tools that make black-and-white scans more visible and legible on computer screens, something that isn’t typically a concern for full color graphic novels. That specialization does seem to be a bit of a detriment for those looking for wider image file support or library tools, though—you’ll have to keep your files organized manually in Windows Explorer. On that note, it’s only available for Windows, more’s the pity.

Comic CBR, CBZ Viewer: Chrome

The Best Comic Book Readers for Windows, Mac, and Linux

The Chrome Web Store isn’t exactly littered with dedicated comic viewers, but this seems to be the best among a very short field of contenders. The minimal interface can load up CBR or CBZ archive files wither from your personal Google Drive account or on your local machine. The super-simple interface offers one- or two-page views with standard or right-to-left reading, with the fullscreen option controlled by the browser itself. Like many Chrome extensions, this one is supported by advertising, and there’s no way to pay to get rid of the web-based ads. The extension will work on Chrome OS devices and more standard desktops, but with the options laid out above, there’s really no reason to use it on anything but a Chromebook.

Tuesday, 15 August 2017

How to Turn Off Amazon’s Personalized Ads Around the Web

How to Turn Off Amazon’s Personalized Ads Around the Web

Amazon tracks your browsing history, which it then uses to advertise products to you across the web. Whether you’re tired of seeing ads for stuff you just bought, or you just don’t want Amazon creeping on you, there’s a way to turn of personalized ads. Here’s how.

Amazon uses what it calls Interest-Based ads to sell you stuff. So if go you shopping on, you may see ads for similar stuff later. Some of these ads will show up on Amazon, while others may appear on other, unrelated sites. This is one of the ways you can end up seeings ads on a random blog for an item you just bought.

If you’d rather Amazon not track your shopping habits, you can turn this personalization off. To do this, head to and click Accounts & Lists towards the top of the site.

How to Turn Off Amazon’s Personalized Ads Around the Web

Under “Email alerts, messages, and ads,” click “Advertising preferences.”

How to Turn Off Amazon’s Personalized Ads Around the Web

In the Submit Your Preference box, choose “Do Not Personalize Ads from Amazon for this internet browser,” and click Submit.

How to Turn Off Amazon’s Personalized Ads Around the Web

Note, this won’t stop you from seeing Amazon ads, but it will prevent them from being personalized. This setting is also cookie-based, so if you clear your browser’s cookies or use another browser, you’ll need to change this setting again.

What Is “dbfseventsd,” And Why Is It Running on my Mac?

What Is “dbfseventsd,” And Why Is It Running on my Mac?

Looking through Activity Monitor, you notice something named “dbfseventsd.” How do you even pronounce that? It’s running three times: twice by the root account, and once by you. What is it?

This particular process, dbfseventsd, is part of Dropbox, the popular file syncing service. The process’ name stands for Dropbox file system events daemon. You know what Dropbox is, but what does the rest of that mean?

Well, a “daemon” is a macOS process that runs in the background, and “file system” refers to the way folders and files are organized on your computer. The process called dbfseventsd runs in the background and watches your file system for any changes to your Dropbox folder.

Without this daemon running, Dropbox wouldn’t know when to sync new files, or changes to your existing files. You need to leave the daemon running if you want to use Dropbox. In fact, if you try to force dbfseventsd to quit, Dropbox simply launches it again.

If you really want to close dbfseventsd, you have to close Dropbox. Click the icon in your menu bar, then the gear icon on the window that pops up, and then click “Quit Dropbox.”

What Is “dbfseventsd,” And Why Is It Running on my Mac?

You’ll notice that all three instances of dbfseventsd shut down, along with Dropbox.

This daemon shouldn’t take up a lot of CPU power or memory, but if it does simply quitting Dropbox and starting it up again should help. If the problem persists, repairing your disk and file system might be a good idea.

Make money from Internet in a simple way

Hello Friends., If you want to make money from internet then blogging become a best option for you. Yes Blogging from blogger, blogger is a good product of Google which can help us to make money online. You know that Internet never sleep, if a create a  blog site with important and useful content then people visit your blog and you got more traffic. In this time you can associate your blogger website with Google Adsense. With the help of adsense you are eligible to show advertise on your blog and when visitor hit on this add you got money with the same.

There are some criteria for eligibility for sign up in google adsense. Many times user are eligible for the same but they cannot make money with the help of blog cause blogger make some mistake or forget some useful method which can help a blogger for making money with a Blog.  Here i include some articles which can help you to Make money from Internet in a simple way.

How to Write a Successful Blog

There are no secrets or magic wand that will bring success in the world of blogging but it is a combination of good luck, hard work and consistency. Here are some learning and blogging tips that will probably help take your blog to the next level. If you are on Blogger or Tumblr or another blogging platform, do your blog a favor and move Read More.

How to Incress Website/ Blog traffic

There are many creative ways to increase traffic to your website. Some will cost you money, and some won't. Below you'll find many legitimate ways (ranging from free to costly) to boost the number of visitors to your website. But if you don't have so much as a cent to spare,  Read More.


As a blogger, you can’t build a business empire without money. In fact, it’d be silly to say that money is secondary. I believe it’s core. If you think otherwise, leave a comment. Money is the pivot, by which every other success is hinged. Okey lets  talk about 7 Smart Steps to Write a Money-Making Blog Post Every Week. Read More.

The Simple Unknown Secret to Start Making More Money

Stop! Stop everything you’re doing and give this post your full attention. Spending the time reading this post could be the best decision you’ll make this week. What if I told you that I’ll share  with you the secret to monetizing your blog?

Monetizing your blog or site has for the majority of site owners hasn’t been that successful with them only making a few dollars each month from carrying ads on their site. The secret to monetizing your site Read More.

How to Add Twitter to your Website or Blog

Twitter is a useful tool for both businesses and professionals. Unlike traditional blogging, Twitter only allows posts, called "tweets," of up to 140 characters or less. Many of Twitter's 300 million users tweet with smartphones as well as on the computer. Read More.

Also Read:- 

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Tags:- #Make money from internet, #How to create a money making website, #how to make money from blog, #how to increase income from blog, #make money online, #use internet for making money

Monday, 14 August 2017

How to Use Windows 10’s Built-In Photos App

How to Use Windows 10’s Built-In Photos App

As a fairly versatile operating system, Windows has always had ways of browsing and viewing photos. But with Windows 10, Microsoft decided to try and mash browsing, organizing, and viewing all together in one application, with some basic editing to boot. The result, the innocuously-titles “Photos” app, can be less than intuitive.

Here are all the different things you can do with the Photos app… assuming you want to.

Starting Photos and Setting Defaults

Starting up the Photos app is pretty simple: for most new machines and fresh installations of Windows 10, it’s already in the Start menu as a big tile. Even if it’s not, just press “Start” and then begin typing “photos” to bring it up quickly via search.

The Photos app is already set up as the default image viewer in Windows 10. If something else has taken over those duties, it’s easy to reset the status quo: press the “Start” button, type “default,” then click the first search result, “Default app settings.” Under “Photo viewer,” click the “Photos” icon.

How to Use Windows 10’s Built-In Photos App

Browsing Photos

The Photos app offers three different interfaces when looking for photos: Collection, Album, and Folders. You can choose any of the three at any time by clicking the relevant tab, above the main interface and below the “Photos” application label.

“Collection” is a view of your most recent photos and screenshots, displayed in reverse order by date. “Albums” is a series of automatically-created photo albums, organized according to the Photo app’s internal logic, though you can add your own and remove or add photos to existing albums.

How to Use Windows 10’s Built-In Photos App

And “Folders” is merely a tab for all of the photos on your machine in specific folders—your OneDrive photo folder and your assigned “Pictures” folder in Windows, by default. To add folders to this view, click “Choose where to look” to go to the Photos Settings page, then click “Add a folder” to manually select one in Windows Explorer.

Within the main viewer of “Collection,” and in the nested album or photo viewers of the other tabs, a series of controls appear on the upper-right portion of the interface. These allow you to select multiple items for a specific action like copying, printing, or adding to a specific album, or to start a slideshow, refresh the current file view, or import from a camera or mobile device. Contextual items in the Album view allow you to edit the name of the album or change the cover photo.

To navigate backwards through the Photos interface, click the left-pointing arrow in very top upper-left of the window, or press the Esc or Backspace keys at any time.

Using the Photo Viewer Interface

When you finally get down to an individual photo, the interface goes completely black and dedicates the maximum length or width of the window. If you’re using mouse navigation, scrolling up or down will advance or retreat in the current collection, album, or folder. Hold down the “Ctrl” button on your keyboard to turn the mouse wheel into zoom or retract controls.

How to Use Windows 10’s Built-In Photos App

On the bottom of the interface, manual arrow controls to go forward or back in the album are on either side of an “add to album” button and a Delete button. You can use the keyboard for both actions: Ctrl+D to add it to a specific album via a pop-up menu, or simply press the Delete button. If you press “Delete” again, the image will be removed both from the album/collection/folder in the Photos app, and the file itself will be deleted in Windows Explorer and sent to the Recycling Bin. Tread carefully.

The top controls are labelled, and fairly self-explanatory. The “Share” button will open Windows 10’s share menu, allowing the user to send the file via email, copy it via Windows’ standard copy and paste function, or open and share it directly in any compatible Windows Store app. Zoom opens a manual slider to zoom in and out—remember that you can do this much faster by holding the Ctrl button and using the mouse wheel. “Slideshow” will begin a full-screen slideshow of the current album, collection, or folder.

The “Draw” command allows you to write on the image, with a selection of pen and eraser tools that appear contextually. It’s mainly intended for pen-enabled devices like the Microsoft Surface. You can double-click on any of the tools in the upper bar to select color and width. Note that the drawings can be erased with the Eraser tool, but after you click “save” (the floppy disk icon) and see the “Letting your Ink Dry,” the original file for this photo is saved over. Don’t click “save” on a photo unless you have it backed up somewhere, or you’re willing to lose the original.

How to Use Windows 10’s Built-In Photos App

“Edit” opens the photo editor, which we’ll cover in the next section. “Rotate” will rotate the image clockwise; if you hit it by accident, just click it again three more times to return the photo to its original orientation. At any time you can right-click on the image itself to open up most of these items in a menu.

Using the Built-In Photo Editor

The editor in Photos isn’t exactly incredible, but it can handle some light cropping and adjusting if nothing else is available. On the main interface, using the + and – buttons will zoom in and out, which can also be done with the mouse wheel (no Ctrl button necessary). Click and drag any part of the image to move it around, or click the “Actual size” button (the box with corners in the lower-right) to see the whole photo maximized horizontally or vertically.

The Crop and Rotate Tool

How to Use Windows 10’s Built-In Photos App

The “Crop and rotate” button is the most prominent tool, as it’s visible at all times. Click it to open a dedicated cropping UI. You can click and drag the circles on the corner to manually select a cropping box, or click the “Aspect ratio” button to choose a standard size. This is quite useful if you want your image to be viewed on semi-standardized devices, like a smartphone or TV (16:9), iPad (4:3), or a corporate projector (usually 4:3 as well). The “Flip” button will flip the image horizontally, but not vertically, and the “Rotate” button will spin it clockwise by 90 degrees. To get a non-square rotation, click the circle beside the right-hand menu and slide it up or down. When  you’re finished, click “Done” to return to the full Edit interface.

The Enhance Tab

How to Use Windows 10’s Built-In Photos App

Right below the Crop button are two tabs, “Enhance” and “Adjust.” Let’s look at Enhance first. The “Enhance your photo” tool is an all-in-one slider: click and  drag the slider from left to right to apply automatically-selected filters to “enhance” the image, according to the Photo app. You can stop it at any point along the axis. Generally this tool brightens up an image, smooths out shadows and highlights, makes a more ideal contrast, and just generally makes things look clearer.

The rest of the “filters” on the Enhance tab work the same way: click one of the filters, then click the slider beneath “Enhance your photo” to apply the effect, with a left-to-right strength of 0 to 100. You can apply multiple effects by clicking on a new one and then adjusting the slider—rinse and repeat. When you’re done, click the “Adjust” tab.

The Adjust Tab

The controls for this page are fairly similar, but you can adjust multiple factor at once. The “Light” sliders adjust the contrast, exposure, highlights, and shadows of the image, with the master “Light” slider being a combination of all four. The “Color” slider handles saturation, with 0 reducing the image to greyscale and 100 making it overly vibrant. More fine controls can be applied with the Tint and Warmth sliders.

The separate “Clarity” slider will outline specific edges with darkened shadows or blend them into the background, and the “Vignette” slider will add a white (left) or black (right) vignette effect to the photo.

How to Use Windows 10’s Built-In Photos App

Finally, the Red Eye tool will let you click on a subject’s eyes to remove the red glare from a camera flash, and the “Spot Fix” tool will let you click and drag around a specific area to obscure fine details. It’s good removing acne and other blemishes.

Saving Your Edits

When you’ve edited your image to your liking, you have two options: “Save” will overwrite the original image file (not recommended), or “Save a copy” will let you save the edited version to a folder in Windows Explorer. The second is obviously better, unless you’re absolutely sure you don’t want the original. At any time during editing, you can click “Undo all” to return to the original image and start over.

It’s no Photoshop, but it’ll get a simple crop or adjustment done in a pinch.

How to Change User Agent String in Google Chrome

You can do lot of interesting things on the web if you know how to modify the user-agent string of your web browser.

How to Change User Agent String in Google Chrome

For instance, change the Chrome’s user-agent string to that of iPhone Safari and you’ll be to read popular magazines for free. Or change the user-agent to Googlebot and you can read Wall Street Journal stories without a subscription. Similarly, if you use the user agent of iPad on your desktop, Google will render the tablet version of Gmail which is more beautiful than the original desktop version.

While it is relatively easy to edit the User-Agent string of Firefox, IE, Flock or Apple Safari through add-ons and registry hacks but you don’t have that luxury in Chrome since Google’s browser doesn’t support external add-ons yet.


It is however possible to change the user-agent of Google Chrome via the following hack – open Chrome.dll file inside a Hex viewer, search for the Chrome User Agent string and overwrite (not insert) that with the user-agent of another browser.  Here are the full steps involved:

0. Make a backup of chrome.dll file – the file is available in the 0.2.xx folder of your Chrome installation folder (refer to #2).

1. Open chrome.dll inside Xvi32 and search for a patten that matches the default user agent string for Google Chrome :

Mozilla/5.0 (Windows; U; Windows NT 5.1; en-US) AppleWebKit/525.13 (KHTML, like Gecko) Chrome/0.X.Y.Z Safari/525.13.

2. Point the cursor to the letter M and choose Edit -> Overwrite String. Paste the user-agent of any other browser here. For instance, the strings for iPhone and Google spiders are:

Mozilla/5.0 (iPhone; U; CPU like Mac OS X; en) AppleWebKit/420+ (KHTML, like Gecko) Version/3.0 Mobile/1A543 Safari/419.3

Mozilla/5.0 (compatible; Googlebot/2.1; +

3. Close Google Chrome (if running) and then save the chrome.dll file inside the hex editor. Restart chrome.exe and type about: in the address bar to confirm if the user agent has changed. If you have trouble opening chrome after making the above changes, just delete the modified chrome.dll file and replace it with the old backup.

If you plan to use this trick more frequently, a better option is that you create multiple copies of chrome.dll – one per user agent. Now if you want Chrome to emulate IE or Firefox, just make rename the chrome-firefox.dll or chrome-iphone.dll to chrome.dll.

Thanks for landing on this post, If you like my post then give your opinion and feedback in comment box.

Tags:- #Chrome user agent string, #chrome user agent string windows, #chrome user agent string list, #chrome user agent string android, #chrome user agent string iPhone, #chrome user agent string safari, #user agent string, #User-Agent Switcher for Chrome, #Computer tricks and tips, #computer problems solution, #way2trick

How to Host your Websites on Google Drive

If you are looking for a place to quickly host your websites but don’t have access to any web server, Google Drive is a great alternative. You can use Google Drive to host basic websites or even complex JavaScript based web apps. You may upload and publish any kind of static content* on your website including HTML pages, images, CSS, icons, audio & video files including podcasts.

How to Host your Websites on Google Drive


If you are using the old Google Drive, you can easily host websites on Drive. First upload your website files to a folder inside Google Drive, set the sharing permissions of that folder as public, open the index.html file in the Google Docs viewer and then click the “Preview” link to get the URL of your website.

However if you have migrated to the new Google Drive, you’ll be disappointed to learn that Google has dropped the web hosting feature. You can still create public folders inside Drive but the option to publish that folder as a website is gone.

No worries as there’s still an easy workaround that will let you publish your websites on to Google Drive in a single step.


Step:-1.) Just put all your website file in a zip file – or you may use this zip file
Step:-2.) click here to upload that zip file to your Google Drive.
Step:-3.) Once the file has uploaded, the tool will generate the public URL of your website in the same step.

If you are using the tool for the first time, you may have to click the “Authorize” button since the script needs permission to upload that zip file to your Google Drive.

Internally, this little Google Script is doing all the hard work for you. When you click upload, the app creates a folder inside your Google Drive.

Step:-4.) Changes the sharing permissions to public (anyone can view, you can edit) and then generates the URL using the ID of the new folder.

Also Read:-
There are a few things you need to know before hosting websites on Google Drive. One, you need to have an index.html as that file will be served when someone tries to access the homepage of your site. Second, Google Drive websites have a URL structure like and there’s no way to change the default URL.
If you are hosting a website on Google Drive but wish to serve it under your own custom domain, that’s not possible yet but you can follow a workaround.

The trick is easy – you just have to wrap your Google Drive website URL inside an IFRAME tag as shown in the following snippet:

    body { margin:0; padding:0; }
    iframe { position: absolute; height: 100%; width: 100%; }
  <title>Google Drive Website</title>
   <iframe src="" frameborder="0"></iframe>
The height and width attributes of the IFRAME tag should be set to 100% for the Google Drive website to occupy the entire screen. The only downside is that the URL in the address bar won’t change if you open a different page of the website since you are now browsing inside an embedded page.

Google Drives serves your website over HTTPS and thus can also be used for hosting custom Facebook Pages since Facebook requires that custom pages are only served over secure HTTP.

[*] Google Drive cannot be used for serving dynamic pages like those generated through PHP scripts on a WordPress website.

Thanks for landing on this post, If you like my post then give your opinion and feedback in comment box.

Tags:- #How to Host your Websites on Google Drive, #Google drive host, #Free google hosting, #Host website in free of cost, #Host website in Google, #Computer tips tricks, #computer problems solution, #way2trick, #Internet tricks

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