Company Name

  • Network Engineering Skills

    Configured Cisco Routers (2500, 3000, 4000) using RIP, IGRP, OSPF, EIGRP and Switches (5000, 3524, 2900).
    Implementation of DHCP, DNS, FTP, TFTP.
    Implemented traffic filters using Standard and Extended access-lists, Distribute-Lists, and Route Maps.
    Routing Protocol (BGP, OSPF, EIGRP, IGRP, RIP, IS-IS), Routed Protocol (TCP/IP).
    Install and Configuration of DHCP Server, DNS Server, FTP Server, Squid, Web Server On Linux.

  • Computer Programming Skills

    Office Package: Microsoft Word, Microsoft Excel, Microsoft Access, Microsoft PowerPoint, Microsoft Outlook Express.
    Programming Language:Pascal, C, C++, Java, Java Swing, PHP, Dot Net.
    Operating Systems: Windows9X, Windows Server200X, Windows ME, Windows XP, Windows Vista, Windows 7, Linux, MS DOS.
    HTML Editing Tools: Macromedia Dreamweaver, Microsoft FrontPage, Adobe GoLive.
    Graphics Tools: Macromedia Flash, Macromedia Fireworks, Adobe Photoshop, Adobe PageMaker, Adobe Illustrator,SwishMX.

  • Technical Support Specialist

    Install Network Interface Cards NIC s . Setup bindings, IP addresses, WINS, and DNS configurations. Operate, and maintain Local Area Network LAN connectivity using TCP/IP protocol.
    Identify, troubleshoot, and analyze computer related issues. Determine appropriate course of action, and conduct repairs, modifications, and upgrade internal components and peripherals as needed.
    Plan layout of workstation locations and LAN cabling. Coordinate teardown, move, and install of office partitions, desks, and equipment. Install PC workstations, LAN cabling and setup network connectivity.
    Maintained excellent working relationships with customers, field service, sales and marketing people.



How to Upgrade Windows 7 Easily (And Understand Whether You Should)

 

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Just the other day I was trying to use Remote Desktop to connect from my laptop in the living room to the desktop downstairs, when I realized that I couldn’t do it because the desktop was running Windows Home Premium—that’s when I realized we’d never covered how to upgrade Windows, so here you are.

You can upgrade from any version of Windows to the next version up, but it’s obviously going to cost a bit of money, and there’s a very good chance that you’ll have no reason to upgrade. Keep reading for the differences between the versions, whether you should bother upgrading, and how to actually do it.

Upgrading from One Windows Version to Another

It’s extremely simple to upgrade, especially if you’ve already purchased an upgrade key from Microsoft. Either way, right-click on Computer, select Properties…

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And then click the link that says “Get more features with a new edition of Windows 7”.

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Once you’ve done that, the Windows Anytime Upgrade dialog will show up, where you can direct purchase a new edition of Windows 7, or you can enter the upgrade key. Since we’ve already got the key, we’ll click the second one—but they work the same.

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If you bought the key separately, you’ll add in the key…

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Windows will check the key, ask you to agree to something you’ll probably never read, and then start the upgrade.

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Your computer will reboot a couple of times, and that’s pretty much all there is to that.

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All done.

This entry was posted in Microsoft.

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