Click the small down arrow in the top right corner of Navigator, click Filters. Check *., then click OK.
Click the Gear in the top right corner, click Calendar Settings. Click the Labs tab. Scroll to the bottom, then select Enable next to World clock. Click Save. Once you’re back in Calendar view, click Settings in the World clock to select the time zones you want to display.
Getting express working on Windows 7 did not work exactly as shown in the vast majority of tutorials/blogs that I found. While simple, it requires an additional step or two. Before we start, the following are the current versions of node and npm that I’m using on Windows 7: node.exe -v v0.6.10 npm -v 1.1.0-3 Open PowerShell, then type: npm install express Unfortunately, this installs express in: C:\Users\Akbar\node_modules If you try to start the node.js […]
Please see my prior post on how to Setup virtualenv on Windows. Open PowerShell, then enter the following commands: cd C:\Python27 .\env_tornado\Scripts\activate.bat .\Scripts\easy_install.exe pip pip.exe install tornado -E .\env_tornado If you want to install in the global site packages, then skip pip above and use: .\Scripts\easy_install.exe tornado That’s it. Time to start writing code.
I’m going to assume you have Python 2.7 correctly installed on Windows at C:\Python27. These instructions are applicable to Windows XP and Windows 7. Open Windows PowerShell, then enter: cd C:\Python27 .\Scripts\virtualenv.exe –no-site-packages env_tornado And now to activate the new environment: .\env_tornado\Scripts\activate.bat The new virtual environment is now setup and ready for use
I have finally stopped installing Flash in my browsers by default. Up to now, I used to install Flash as soon as I upgraded my browser. However, it’s time to start the transition to the brave new world of HTML (including HTML5). Flash, it’s been great.