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Windows 8 upgrade to cost US $39.99
Fudzilla ^ | Tuesday, 03 July 2012 10:14 | Slobodan Simic

Posted on 07/03/2012 6:54:50 PM PDT by Ernest_at_the_Beach

Microsoft spills the beans


Microsoft has finally shed some light on Windows 8 upgrade pricing, or the cost of upgrading Windows XP, Vista or Windows 7 OS to the upcoming Windows 8, and the actual price is surprisingly low.

According to the info over at The Windows Blog, the online version of the upgrade will go for as low as US $39.99 for Windows 8 Pro. The packaged/retail DVD version will be rolling out for slightly higher US $69.99. According to Microsoft, the Windows 8 Upgrade Assistant will check to make sure that your PC is ready for Windows 8 and let you save all your Windows settings, personal files and apps in case you are switching from any consumer of Windows 7.

Those with Windows XP will only be able to bring personal files while Vista users will get Windows settings and personal files. After purchase and settings, the Windows 8 Upgrade Assistant will kick of the download. There is also an option of creating your own bootable USB or .ISO file to burn on the DVD or you can purchase a backup DVD for US $15 + shipping.

Of course, Microsoft was keen to note that these are all "promotional prices" and will be so until January 31st, 2013. It is also expected that the prices will rise after the end of the promotion. The download will be available for over 100 countries and in 37 languages.

You can check out more details at The Windows Blog.


Last modified on Tuesday, 03 July 2012 11:06


TOPICS: Computers/Internet
KEYWORDS: windows; windows8
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Did not see this posted.

Lots of questions ....no answers from me.

Looks like you need a running system.

1 posted on 07/03/2012 6:54:58 PM PDT by Ernest_at_the_Beach
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To: ShadowAce

fyi


2 posted on 07/03/2012 6:55:47 PM PDT by Ernest_at_the_Beach (The Global Warming Hoax was a Criminal Act....where is Al Gore?)
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To: Ernest_at_the_Beach; Sirius Lee; lilycicero; MaryLou1; glock rocks; JPG; Monkey Face; ...

Melinda Gates Admits: “Stop People’s Lives From Existing”
by Timothy Herrmann | New York, NY | LifeNews.com | 7/3/12 6:06 PM

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International 8 Share
New York, NY (CFAM/LifeNews) — Love him or hate him, Stephen Colbert doesn’t waste time getting to the point. In last Thursday’s interviewwith Melinda Gates on the Colbert Report, he asked Melinda about her newest initiative and cut straight to the chase: the new population control movement exists to save lives by erasing lives.

Colbert: “But now you’ve got a new charitable hobby horse you’re on, and it’s not necessarily saving people’s lives, so much as it’s stopping people’s lives from existing. You want to provide family planning to 120 million men and women around the world.”

Melinda Gates: “Right.”

The old population control movement existed for more or less the same reason, to eradicate poverty by eradicating the poor. In fact, the only major difference between the two movements is one of semantics. Today’s newest generation of population control proponents are still billionaires, still from the first world, and are still convinced that the poor are at the center of the world’s woe.

What’s changed is their marketing campaign and rhetoric.

The word “control”, especially when placed directly after the word population, evokes a flood of concrete historical memories that include coercive family planning programs still infamous today. The programs were known for addressing poverty through forced sterilizations, eradicating the poor in order to eradicate poverty. In the process, they robbed the poor person of their humanity and replaced it with a number in order to fill fertility quotas.

The policies were racist and driven by ideological fear. They were sponsored by many of the same organizations that make up the new population movement today. The new movement, however, has attempted to distance itself from its past with a very modern, subtle shift in ideology. No longer do they emphasize eugenics or even use the word “control”, but prefer the word “empowerment” and the ideology of women’s rights.

Today they use words like “population dynamics” and phrases like “demography is not destiny”. They shame the poor world into believing that the real problem isn’t so much investment in their education, health, or economy as it is their fertility. They tell them, “if you only would use family planning to ‘space your children’ properly you wouldn’t have the problems that you do, you wouldn’t be so poor and uneducated.” Then they tell these people, especially women, many of whom have access to modern methods of family planning, that it is their “right” to use those methods, even though, given their strong insistence, it seems to be less of right than an “obligation”.

Their message is as clear as it was 5o years ago: the poor are the problem, and according to this movement, it is the poor that are the ones responsible for solving it. How? By controlling their population growth. By not having children. The billionaires can’t do it for them, they can’t force them. They can pay them to do it, they can educate them on to do it, they can even increase their access to the services that will help them to do it, but they can’t make them. They already tried that.

So instead they focus on rights, and they focus on shame, and they tell people like me, in the first world, that the poor people in the Southern hemisphere would be okay if they just had access to contraception. And we mostly believe them. Except, something just doesn’t seem right.

Does development really come from contraception? And is it really a problem of too many people? What about investing in jobs, education, health and infrastructure? Perhaps those are the real problems. Perhaps, and this is just a wild guess, that is the way the North has been able to grow….

The North developed without contraception. It became rich and educated without contraception. Fertility began dropping later, and again, without contraception. Instead it was education that made the difference. It was economic growth provided by investment and the entrepreneurship of people, not numbers.

The new population control movement, led by billionaires like Melinda Gates in coordination with organizations the like UNFPA and governments that include both the United State and the United Kingdom, still wants to eradicate poverty by eradicating the poor, it’s just that, for historical reasons, they can’t come out and say it so directly. Yet, every now and then they do, just as Melinda did the other night. This needs to be made clear. This movement must be de-masked, and defeated once again.

I think that Melinda Gates actually believes that increasing the poor’s access to family planning will really better their lives. I also think that many of the people involved in the population control movement in the 40s, 50s and 60s did as well. However, what they don’t seem to be able to understand, or at least reconcile is that this is not the only solution. Instead it’s a solution that comes at the cost of reducing people to numbers, and one that will put billions of dollars into “empowering” people to stop having children rather than educating them and helping them to build a society where they are valued as a resource rather than a curse.

Yes, Melinda Gates is Catholic, but this is not the “preferential option for the poor” that we have been educated to at Church and in school for the last 2,000 years. No, that option is built on love, responsibility and the experience of seeing human beings as protagonists and not numbers.


3 posted on 07/03/2012 7:00:50 PM PDT by narses
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To: Ernest_at_the_Beach

I’m not willing to upgrade either AutoCAD or Windows XP. Guess how old I am.


4 posted on 07/03/2012 7:03:22 PM PDT by gorush (History repeats itself because human nature is static)
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To: narses

What operating system did you post that from?


5 posted on 07/03/2012 7:03:32 PM PDT by Michael Barnes (Obamaa+ Downgrade)
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To: Ernest_at_the_Beach

Will wait until I find a very good reason to switch from XP pro, regardless of MS dropping support. Cutesy new “features” are not a good reason. Have not needed support for a long time, XP runs just fine on four systems.


6 posted on 07/03/2012 7:04:37 PM PDT by doorgunner69
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To: Ernest_at_the_Beach

I wonder honestly if MS would even take a hit if it just sold the damn OS at that price. I might think about using/purchasing for forty bucks. Otherwise, this house will be sticking to openSuSE.


7 posted on 07/03/2012 7:06:21 PM PDT by Michael Barnes (Obamaa+ Downgrade)
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To: narses
Gimme a clue here...
What does your post have to do with the OT..."Windows 8 upgrade to cost US $39.99"...what?

Throw me a bone here on this one.
8 posted on 07/03/2012 7:08:09 PM PDT by Tainan (Cogito, ergo conservatus sum)
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To: Ernest_at_the_Beach

Price, Price, Price..... Bah!
The reason why most of us stay with XP is because it works and works consistantly. It ain’t got squat to do with price but rather with “Value”.

Win 7 had no appeal at ANY price.

If Win 8 is no better than I will stay with XP until it dies or I die first.


9 posted on 07/03/2012 7:09:15 PM PDT by jongaltsr
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To: doorgunner69
XP Pro runs just fine

Same same here. And I keep finding a lot of good add-ons in the 'torrent world' that make it even better...for free.

10 posted on 07/03/2012 7:10:51 PM PDT by Tainan (Cogito, ergo conservatus sum)
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To: Ernest_at_the_Beach
not even if it was free...
11 posted on 07/03/2012 7:12:01 PM PDT by Chode (American Hedonist - *DTOM* -ww- NO Pity for the LAZY)
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To: narses

Irrelevant


12 posted on 07/03/2012 7:20:03 PM PDT by bigbob
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To: gorush

I still have an old Packard-Bell 286 in the basement with windows 3.1 on it. It still boots up ... just don’t have the heart to get rid of it (my first PC after years of Commodore 64s and 128s). Guess how old I am?


13 posted on 07/03/2012 7:25:03 PM PDT by doc1019 (Voting for the lesser of two evils is still voting for evil.)
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To: Ernest_at_the_Beach

I already have merto ui on my windows phone 7, XBOX, and the win8 preview on my old desktop. I really like 8 and will definitely buy it.


14 posted on 07/03/2012 7:25:33 PM PDT by cyberstoic
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To: doc1019

61


15 posted on 07/03/2012 7:28:11 PM PDT by gorush (History repeats itself because human nature is static)
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To: Ernest_at_the_Beach

I finally got a laptop and desktop with Win7.

I still miss XP.

The major advantage I find in Win7 is the expanded memory capability. I also find several very, extremely irritating features in Win7: ribbon menus, jumping selections in file explorer, etc. They seem to be more for show than for productivity.

From what I have read, Win8 may have even more irritating feature changes and omissions. Many commentaries are calling it the new vista.


16 posted on 07/03/2012 7:28:33 PM PDT by TomGuy
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To: Ernest_at_the_Beach

It’s the last ever Windows release that’s why so cheap.


17 posted on 07/03/2012 7:30:15 PM PDT by Revolting cat! (Bad things are wrong!)
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To: gorush

I wish. Will turn 66 this August. Just goes to show you can’t tell a persons age bye their OS. LOL!


18 posted on 07/03/2012 7:31:39 PM PDT by doc1019 (Voting for the lesser of two evils is still voting for evil.)
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To: doc1019

C’mon...5 years off (at our age) ain’t bad! :{)


19 posted on 07/03/2012 7:33:41 PM PDT by gorush (History repeats itself because human nature is static)
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To: bigbob; Sirius Lee; lilycicero; MaryLou1; glock rocks; JPG; Monkey Face; RIghtwardHo; ...
bigbob wrote:
Irrelevant
I disagree. And then there is this:

Microsoft leaders back gay marriage
Rachel La Corte Associated Press
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Share
OLYMPIA – Microsoft Corp. CEO Steve Ballmer and co-founder Bill Gates have each donated $100,000 to the campaign supporting the state’s new gay marriage law, which faces a referendum vote in November.

Zach Silk, campaign manager for Washington United for Marriage, said Monday that the checks were cut Friday and were reported to the state Public Disclosure Commission on Monday afternoon.

“It’s going to make a tremendous difference,” Silk said. “It’s very important for us to have that broad support from business leaders and companies themselves.”

Also Friday, Microsoft general counsel Brad Smith made a $25,000 donation to the campaign. Microsoft is just one of several prominent Pacific Northwest businesses that have expressed their support for same-sex marriage, including Amazon, Starbucks Corp. and Nike Inc.

Referendum 74 was certified for the ballot last month after gay marriage opponents turned in more than 240,000 signatures, far more than the minimum of 120,577 valid voter signatures required.

The referendum seeks to overturn the law passed earlier this year allowing same-sex marriage in the state. That law was passed by the Legislature and signed by Gov. Chris Gregoire in February. The law was supposed to take effect June 7 but was put on hold once the signatures were turned in.

Phone and email messages left with Preserve Marriage Washington, the group behind the referendum seeking to overturn the law, were not immediately returned Monday.

20 posted on 07/03/2012 7:33:57 PM PDT by narses
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To: Michael Barnes

I am migrating to FreeBSD Ubuntu and OpenOffice one machine at a time. The Gates have the last dollar from me they will ever get.


21 posted on 07/03/2012 7:37:58 PM PDT by narses
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To: gorush

ROFLMAO!!


22 posted on 07/03/2012 7:38:20 PM PDT by doc1019 (Voting for the lesser of two evils is still voting for evil.)
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To: narses

And Apple’s new Leader not only backs gays, he is one!


23 posted on 07/03/2012 7:45:34 PM PDT by Alas Babylon! (Who? Vote for WHO?)
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To: doc1019

Guess how old I am?”

You’re older than dirt. I used to use a Commodore 64 when I worked for a grain company way back when, a manual typewriter with carbon paper, a ditto machine and a non-electric adding machine which required you to manually flip the carriage over one place to the left if you wanted to multiply something.

I dare say most people nowadays wouldn’t be able to work in the non-automated office environment of the past.


24 posted on 07/03/2012 7:50:30 PM PDT by Grams A (The Sun will rise in the East in the morning and God is still on his throne.)
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To: Ernest_at_the_Beach

What, XP has been superseded?


25 posted on 07/03/2012 7:51:17 PM PDT by Lucas McCain
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To: narses

I am currently downloading Fedora 17.

I will install it as a vm on my Windows 8 Hyper-v system.

I have FreeBSD and Ubuntu installed there already.

In case anyone else cares but doesn’t know, Windows 8 has the Windows Server Hyper-V role available for installation. If your physical CPU and motherboard can be set to turn on virtulization in the BIOS, then you can install Hyper-V in Add New Features in the Programs applet of Control Panel. From there you can install any legal system you own (Linux systems are open source and can be installed freely) as a virtual machine.

Try it, it’s awesome!


26 posted on 07/03/2012 7:53:42 PM PDT by Alas Babylon! (Who? Vote for WHO?)
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To: Revolting cat!
It’s the last ever Windows release that’s why so cheap.

Very, very doubtful.

Windows will be around 4 years from now, and a few decades into the future, and, even if it's not called Windows, the underlying code of whatever they call then new OS, will be from Windows 10, or Windows 11 or Windows 15, or whatever was the last version to be called "Windows".
27 posted on 07/03/2012 7:53:56 PM PDT by adorno
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To: TomGuy

I have had every version of TRS-DOS starting from the Model 1, every version of MS-DOS and Windows that Microsoft has put out. XP was advanced for the time of its release. It was easy to navigate around in and to fix problems in. Vista sucks only because (after the first service pack) it worked well but didn’t do much that couldn’t be done in XP with add-ons. I do like 7 because of the reliability, I seldom restart my machine but about once a month or so I restart just make sure there aren’t an cobwebs growing. It is my understanding that 7 is much more secure than XP. I do like all the eye candy in 7 and especially the ease of control of multiple monitors. I do like the way 7 (64) can handle so much memory and multiple processors.

I do not like the way that 7 abandons so much old software. Us old people have a lot of old stuff that we have gotten used to and don’t want to change. I still like my Office 97 very much thank you, don’t need no stupid ribbon.

A friend who supports computer users has 8 up and has demoed it to me a few times, there is a lot to like. It is 7 if that is what you want it to be looks wise or you can have the other interface the new “8” version of windows, so far I don’t care for that but if I had a Windows 8 touchscreen tablet I might think differently about it. The most interesting thing is that nearly all the tiles can be live, actually small versions of the program running so that you can have an eye on what is happening on your machine all the time, or you can easily flip back to the regular 7 style interface, it is easy to go back and forth on the fly.

People rail on MS but they have done a lot of fascinating stuff a lot cheaper than the other guys, Apple, just wish they were as cheap as Linux.


28 posted on 07/03/2012 7:55:42 PM PDT by JAKraig (Surely my religion is at least as good as yours)
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To: narses

It’s that good Catholic upbringing shining through.


29 posted on 07/03/2012 7:57:03 PM PDT by PAR35
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To: Grams A

And yet we thought we were state of the art folks, and we were. We were the computer experts of our day paving the way for future generations.


30 posted on 07/03/2012 8:03:10 PM PDT by doc1019 (Voting for the lesser of two evils is still voting for evil.)
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To: Ernest_at_the_Beach

Hmmm funny, I paid that or less to upgrade OS X.. I’m glad MS is finally realizing OS upgrades aren’t worth as much as a freaking machine itself.

Though frankly IE9 is absolutely useless, ever ever had a virus in my life, but am hit with a new search hijacker within a day of removing the last one.. I gave up completely using it after the 3rd time.


31 posted on 07/03/2012 8:07:32 PM PDT by HamiltonJay
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To: jongaltsr
Win 7 had no appeal at ANY price.

It did if you had a machine running on Vista.

32 posted on 07/03/2012 8:14:32 PM PDT by USNBandit (sarcasm engaged at all times)
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To: Alas Babylon!

I am running F14 on my machines, will upgrade when I move the next machine away from MSFT.


33 posted on 07/03/2012 8:18:39 PM PDT by narses
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To: jongaltsr

Windows 7 is Microsoft’s greatest operating system ever... To say it has no appeal is quite a stretch. I administer an environment of over 1800 windows machines and we’re slowly moving them all to 7. It runs, and boots much faster with new and old hardware than xp. The file system doesn’t degrade over time either which causes eventual slowdowns with xp.
As far as Windows 8 it will need to be priced competitively because I don’t see it being adopted like windows 7 is.


34 posted on 07/03/2012 8:19:09 PM PDT by miliantnutcase
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To: TomGuy

I hated Vista; I was happy with XP, but the new computers didn’t come with it; 7’s OK.


35 posted on 07/03/2012 8:24:29 PM PDT by DLfromthedesert
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To: Ernest_at_the_Beach

So for only $39.99, you can “upgrade” your existing OS to eliminate the start menu and replace it with a set of large, colorful Fisher-Price blocks that all point to Microsoft stores and products and which are functional only on touch screen devices, while at the same time completely destroying the utility of the mouse. Sounds like a bargain to me.


36 posted on 07/03/2012 8:25:07 PM PDT by catnipman (Cat Nipman: Vote Republican in 2012 and only be called racist one more time!)
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To: TomGuy

I hated Vista; I was happy with XP, but the new computers didn’t come with it; 7’s OK.


37 posted on 07/03/2012 8:26:53 PM PDT by DLfromthedesert
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To: Grams A
You’re older than dirt. I used to use a Commodore 64 when I worked for a grain company way back when, a manual typewriter with carbon paper, a ditto machine and a non-electric adding machine which required you to manually flip the carriage over one place to the left if you wanted to multiply something.

I dare say most people nowadays wouldn’t be able to work in the non-automated office environment of the past.

I started out printing a local newspaper on a mimeograph with my Dad back in the '50s then later became a typesetter on a Linotype machine. Note: "Linotype," not "Fonttype". We weren't called "typesetters" for nothing. Never heard of anyone called a "Fontsetter."

38 posted on 07/03/2012 8:27:49 PM PDT by Inyo-Mono (My greatest fear is that when I'm gone my wife will sell my guns for what I told her I paid for them)
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To: USNBandit

I agree. I liked XP but the computer I got in ‘09 came with Vista and I hated it. I was happy to upgrade to 7.


39 posted on 07/03/2012 8:29:48 PM PDT by DLfromthedesert
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To: PAR35

Deo Gratias!


40 posted on 07/03/2012 8:34:49 PM PDT by narses
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To: doc1019; gorush

Youngsters!


41 posted on 07/03/2012 8:47:03 PM PDT by Ernest_at_the_Beach (The Global Warming Hoax was a Criminal Act....where is Al Gore?)
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To: narses
Trying out a Distro called Fuduntu here.

Also looking at kororaa...a Fedora flavor from Australia.

42 posted on 07/03/2012 8:50:34 PM PDT by Ernest_at_the_Beach (The Global Warming Hoax was a Criminal Act....where is Al Gore?)
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To: narses
I am migrating to FreeBSD Ubuntu and OpenOffice one machine at a time.

Just out of curiosity, why both FreeBSD and Ubuntu?
43 posted on 07/03/2012 8:52:26 PM PDT by AnotherUnixGeek
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To: Ernest_at_the_Beach

Either you own a ENIAC or you are talking about age ... LOL!


44 posted on 07/03/2012 8:54:37 PM PDT by doc1019 (Voting for the lesser of two evils is still voting for evil.)
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To: AnotherUnixGeek

Server running an Atom processor.


45 posted on 07/03/2012 9:04:09 PM PDT by narses
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To: TomGuy; Ernest_at_the_Beach

I bought a new Dell computer with Win7 about 6 months ago and I absolutely HATE Windows 7. I have many thousands of graphics and Win7 has them scattered everywhere, default user, administrator user, owner user, etc, they even turn up in Windows Media Player. I also hate Libraries! My graphics programs no longer open to the correct location.

My old computer had XP and everything was in “My Favorites” and easy to find. I have all my XP installation discs and wish I could just have it installed in this computer but I’d lose getting updates from Microsoft. Win7 won’t even allow installation of my favorite graphics program, Picture It. I’ve really been bummed out about it all.

After Win7 I’d be scared to download Win8......


46 posted on 07/03/2012 9:04:37 PM PDT by potlatch (~~And the truth IS what counts, RIGHT ? ~~)
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To: potlatch

The only thing I like about Win 7 is the ability to snap two windows side by side. I have a program I have to use for work which often involves comparing figures between two windows.........Of course that program isn’t compatible with Windows 7 so I have to run it on virtual xp and scale up the windows on my own.


47 posted on 07/03/2012 9:20:28 PM PDT by USNBandit (sarcasm engaged at all times)
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To: USNBandit

Kinda sad to see you write, “the only thing I like about Win 7”, lol. I’ve spent more time on Google trying to sort things out, there are so many angry people like me about how pictures and documents are handled in Win 7.

I did manage to download my Picture It program and even tried the ‘virtual XP’ business, but it still didn’t work. Wish I had known what Win 7 was like before I got it!


48 posted on 07/03/2012 9:30:59 PM PDT by potlatch (~~And the truth IS what counts, RIGHT ? ~~)
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To: Ernest_at_the_Beach

If you buy a Win7 computer after a certain date, I think you’ll be able to upgrade to Win8 for free.

I’d gladly pay $40 to get rid of Vista on my wife’s laptop.


49 posted on 07/03/2012 9:43:47 PM PDT by smokingfrog ( sleep with one eye open (<o> ---)
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To: potlatch; Alas Babylon!
Man sounds like a real mess for you and all of those great Graphics.

Alas Babylon! mentioned a feature at post 20 available with Windows 8....

Might want to look at that.....I think I will..

50 posted on 07/03/2012 9:43:51 PM PDT by Ernest_at_the_Beach (The Global Warming Hoax was a Criminal Act....where is Al Gore?)
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