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Upgrading Windows 7 to Windows 10

July 31, 2015 // Posted in Computer Tips, General, Main (Tags: , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , ) |  1 Comment

The best one yet

‘The best one yet’??

My experience of upgrading from Win 7 to Windows 10:

 

‘The Best One Yet’ is Microsoft’s claim but is that really true?

Well I was all excited when I received my ‘Update is ready to Install’ message and had already read some of the claims for this important day.

  • Takes about 1 hour to update.
  • Get Cortana for Windows.
  • All your software will be available.
  • We will automatically update your Antivirus Software.
  • The best one yet.

But the problems started well before this day, as Microsoft said you will get an icon in your taskbar to claim and install your free upgrade if your current version is a legal version.

Well that failed straight away as I didn’t get my icon in the task bar. So after some checking, it appeared you had to install an Optional Update from Windows Update, (they said it was automatic), and you had to be running IE 11, mine was IE10, so that wasn’t mentioned. When I installed the optional update and IE11 I did eventually get my update icon in the taskbar. On clicking it said your computer is compatible with Windows 10 and all your software will run with Windows 10. That sounded positive.

Ok the ‘Your Upload is Ready’ button appeared, so I restarted windows to begin the install. After about 30 minutes of no apparent progress, the PC re-booted and there it was, Windows 7, as it was before. That was not expected, I expected a nice new Windows 10.

OK let’s try again.

In order to start again it had to re-download the update files (why, when it already had them), so a 2+ hour wait while it downloaded the 2+GB of files, and the ‘Your Update is ready to install’ again. So off we go.

Again after 30 minutes of what appeared to be doing nothing (but the hard drive light was going crazy), and the PC rebooted and hooray, Windows 7 again.

OK let’s check the update status, “Update failed error code –    failed code 80240020

What is this mysterious error code 80240020 (Why can’t make error messages meaningful, like ‘Could not do this or that’ instead of error Code 80240020?

Ok so it seems an issue with Windows Update so the solution might be to reset Windows Update:

So:

  • went to C:\Windows\SoftwareDistribution\Download and deleted everything in the folder (not the folder).
  • open a command prompt with run as administrator and type wuauclt.exe /updatenow and hit enter, then type exit and hit enter again.
  • Go to windows update and The Windows 10 update is downloading again!! Another two hours.

After the download, the ‘Your update is ready’ message again, so another re-boot, 30 minutes of hard drive activity, but this time a message saying ‘Windows is configuring your updates 5%….’ etc. Perhaps this is a good sign?

After about 1 hour (remember Microsoft claiming the Update will take approx 1 hour’? Well we are at about 7 hours now already, and it isn’t because I have a slow machine, I have a Intel quad core processor with each processor running at up to 3.2GHz), another auto reboot and a new screen, looks like we are getting somewhere now, a big circle in the middle of the screen shows the current progress, this stayed on 1% for over 20 minutes. Almost 3 hours and 4 reboots  later 100%, Yay ..

Another re-boot and a new welcome screen, logged in and, and, and just a black screen, better not do anything as the hard drive is doing something, goodness knows what. One hour later windows started (perhaps this is the One Hour Microsoft was talking about?

Then another message ‘We are updating some settings and apps for you’, after another 40 minutes ‘This is taking a little longer than usual – please wait’ , eventually the message changed to ‘Almost there now’ , wait, wait, wait.

Eventually a bright new windows 10 interface. (Looks pretty similar to Win 7, with a few display enhancements, perhaps that was why 7 could be upgraded and not a new install?).

Now the fun begins, remember Microsoft said , we will set up your programs for you and update your current anti-virus software? And they said my programs were all compatible with Win 10. Nuh. Windows 10 removed my antivirus software (AVG) and PC TuneUp (AVG) completely.

Tried a repair on them as they both still appeared in the Add/Remove programs, and although they both said successful, they both failed. So uninstalled both and re-installed, and eventually they are working.

I haven’t yet checked all programs, to see if they are all there, not very confident that they will be.

Ah Hah, just remembered, let’s try out Cortana or whatever it’s called, they say you must have an English System (Check), your region must be set to Uk,US etc (Check set to UK), try to access Cortana, message “You cannot use Cortana in your Region”), I live in Thailand., but my region is set to UK as is my language, and these are the requirements Microsoft says, so it looks as though it looks at your IP address and blocks it on that. So does that mean that if you have active Cortana in the UK if you take a trip to another unsupported region (by IP address) Cortana doesn’t come with you?

Then there’s the new Edge Shop – Can’t get that to work for love nor money, for free items, just keeps saying try again later.

It’s not going well is it?

Then there’s the unconfigurable display interface, the squared forms with no borders etc that are not very elegant or appealing, IMO, and no way to change them like in 7 and earlier versions.

There was another claim about Windows 10 that Microsoft made, ‘it’s Faster’ – Sorry Microsoft – I have to disagree there, it is much slower starting up that Win 7, programs load slower, Win 10 uses much more memory (and 32 bit still not able to use more than 4GB), which means the disk cache is used more and again slows things down.

So I am not that impressed as yet, and certainly think the “The best Yet’ is not a totally true statement.

I will now have a play for a few days and post again once I have fully tested it. Watch this Space!

Steve

 

 

 

 

 

Are your Facebook Posts not being seen?

December 22, 2013 // Posted in Computer Tips, Main (Tags: , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , ) |  No Comments

#facebook

#facebook

You may have noticed that recently your posts on facebook are not being seen by many people.

There is an explanation for this.

Facebook announced recently that users posts will not be seen by all ‘page likers’ unless you pay for them to be seen, and the numbers of people who do see them will keep reducing over the coming months.

In some cases no-one will see your posts.

Whilst this is OK for businesses that are selling something as they should pay for the service, when you are posting free content or your personal posts, facebook are now saying that you too will have to pay if you want your posts to be seen. You may have noticed the number of pop-ups that have started to appear with messages such as “Boost your post for only XXX.XX”, “Reach more people…”  etc.

Facebook can of course do whatever they want, after all it is their system, but this may lead to many users leaving facebook, if their posts are not seen by anyone, after all what’s the point of posting stuff that only you will see?

I, for one, am not going to pay facebook for people to view my personal posts or free content posts, so am now looking at other alternatives to share my posts, such as Google+, and will post more on my blogs. I am also going to set up a mailing list so that my ‘page likers’ can subscribe and have my content delivered to their inboxes.

If you do not want to pay facebook for people to be able to view your posts, then you may also want to consider the alternatives.

I hope that this post has helped you understand why your posts reach on facebook have reduced substantially, and will allow you to find alternatives before your posts are just for you to see.

Steve

www.richosoft.co.uk

www.myphpsite.co.uk

 

The Dummies Guide to being a Moron on the Internet

December 8, 2013 // Posted in General, Main (Tags: , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , ) |  No Comments

Dummies Guide

Dummies Guide

How to be an absolute moron on the Internet

The Process in 10 Easy Steps

STEP 1

Go to Google, Yahoo and any other free email services and set up hundreds of new email addresses. You will need some that are absolutely meaningless like QwvFHJH@gmail.com and some that will be useful in later steps such as barclaysbank.custserv@hotmail.com.

 

 

STEP 2

Scan internet pages for email addresses, and save them in a database for future steps, or better still set up a web bot to do it for you, it can get them while you are sleeping then.

STEP 3 (Optional)
Write a facebook app and call it something like CityVille or FarmVille or similar, you will be able to get your hands on millions of emails and post to millions of walls once you have got this.
STEP 4

Find some free web hosts and get some web space, get a domain name that means nothing like qtyrew.com and set up some sub domains like paypal.admin.qtyrew.com so they look like they belong to PayPal, banks etc.

STEP 5
Use the email addresses you set up in Step 1 to send emails out to all the addresses you got in step 2, telling them that you have access to millions of dollars and want to get it out of your country and ask them to send their bank details to you. You could also send out some saying you are from a bank or paypal (see how useful that barclaysbank.custserv@hotmail.com is going to be) telling them to enter their login details onto a page you set up on the webspace in STEP 4.   You won’t get many people that fall for it but if just 1 out of a million emails sent does, it must be worth it, yes?
Repeat Step 5 a short while later in case they didn’t reply, and again a short while later, it might work.
STEP 6
Join an affiliate program for a sex site, online drug shop or cheap loans company or the like.
STEP 7
Visit every bulletin board,blog or forum on the Internet, or better still set up a web bot to do it for you, and post links to the sites you are affiliated to. Don’t forget to add your affiliate ID or you won’t get paid if some other moron actually clicks your link and makes a purchase.
STEP 8
Use the affiliate links you got in step 6 in emails to send out to all the addresses you got in step 2. Use a different email address, one of the ones you set up in step 1, to the one you used for other scams and phishes.
STEP 9

Remember that app you set up in Facebook? Well by now it has collected hundreds of email addresses, user names and granted you access to millions of users walls and news feeds. Fill your boots!

Send out links using the affiliate links you got in step 8 to all of their news feeds, with a message something like ‘This user Likes xxxx. Click the link to view’.
What the hell, you might as well send emails like you sent in step 5, to all of these too, got to have half a chance with these, after all they were dumb enough to use your app!
STEP 10
After all this, if you haven’t made any money, and frankly, there’s not much chance you will, but at least you’ve pissed off a lot of people, and that’s probably the police at your door now, you could always try and sell all the email addresses you have gleaned to some other moron who’s thinking of trying the same things.
Hope you enjoy.
Steve

Top 10 FREE Traction Building Ideas for a New Web Site

November 12, 2013 // Posted in Tips and Tricks (Tags: , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , ) |  No Comments

The dot com era proved that just building it isn’t enough. The chicken and the egg issue exists you need customers to get customers… and attempting to launch a web site, is that issue on steroids. So, how to get traction?

Here are Ten FREE Traction building Ideas we are trying:

1) Email Your Friends:
Find everyone you know that relates to your target market and introduce them to your website via email… as you know them, leverage every piece of emotional capital you have with them to encourage them to take a look at your new site and join.

2) Ask Your Friends to Refer Others:
If you send an email to people who are your target market, clearly articulate why it is valuable to ‘THEM’ (not just you) to join your site… and then ask and make it easy for them to refer people they know. Here’s an example of an email I wrote that asks for a referral –

“Please forward to anyone that may be interested… entrepreneurs, advisors, people with Blogs, press contacts etc! Even forwarding to four or five contacts will make a big difference for us!

Happy New Year and thanks!

++

I’ve just discovered a new web service bringing potential business advisors together with entrepreneurs and early stage businesses. For Advisors – It’s a great way to discover new deal flow and get involved in a hot new company. For Entrepreneurs – a great way to take your business to the next level in 2007!

The site is called Advisor Garage – http://www.AdvisorGarage.com and was recently featured in Business Week!

Please sign up and forward this email to great advisors and entrepreneurs.
++

After three or four weeks of steps 1 & 2 we found that we had begun to get a few people onboard… So now what?

3) Write a Press Release and get it OUT there…
I can almost hear a few folks swallowing and already considering looking for the next blog… it really isn’t that tough and it isn’t expensive. In fact, its FREE! Don’t believe me? Consider signing up to PR Leap (http://www.prleap.com/learn_more). Not only do they have some good articles which explain for dummies (like me!) how to write a press release but they also offer a free submission service to multiple channels such as Google News, Google Search, Yahoo! Search, Topix.net, Technorati, MSN, Ask News, Moreover, NewsNow and others. According to their website – PR Leap is the best way to send your news release(s) to all major search engines, newswires, and websites. And basic accounts are free!

So what happened with us? Well we signed up, created a one page press release (took about 30 minutes), submitted it and it was approved earlier today. It will appear tomorrow. If you are interested, the link to the press release is: http://www.prleap.com/pr/61185/

The basic plan (read… Free) comes with stats, so I’ll let you know in a few days if the press release was actually read by anyone and if it was picked up by any sites, bloggers, press etc. Let’s see how good PR Leap and our press release writing skills are!

4) A Personalized Toolbar:
A great startup called Conduit (http://www.Conduit.com) offers people the opportunity to create their own, personalized toolbar for FREE. Conduit has a wizard embedded within their website which takes you through the setup process step-by-step. It took about twenty minutes and once you’re done, they create a link to your toolbar download site which you can then share through an email signature or through a click through download on your new networking site. There are a number of cool ways to tailor the toolbar… your branded search, create links to particular pages on your own site, add weather, a radio and so on to make sure its a value download for your customers.

5) Design Your Site with the Customer In Mind and Make Inviting Others Easy
If, like us, your marketing budget is measured by the quarters rattling around in your pocket, then do your site a favor and design it so the ‘Invite Others’ button is never far away. No matter what page the users happen to be on. Bold it, make it big, underline it if you have to but referrals from happy customers are always easier to get than attracting new customers.

6) Friends & Contacts revisited:
Do any of your friends know anyone in the press or people who have blogs ? Well you won’t know until you ask… ASK!

7) Join Linked In (http://www.linkedin.com)
If you haven’t already, consider joining linked in. Yes, its another networking site, and you could consider them the competition (In your dreams!)… but after joining you can search through the directory and find people that may either a) be interested in joining your site or b) encouraging others to do so. If you aren’t a member already, take a look

8) Groups & Forums:
Are there Yahoo (http://groups.yahoo.com) or Google Groups (http://groups.google.com) or other online forums that include the types of people you want to attract to your new networking site? If so, join them but beware… most groups want members to contribute to the discussions and no groups appreciate spam. So find the best forums for your target customers, join and spend some time getting to know what subjects are being discussed. Give it a week or two then jump in and add some value… and make sure that your post includes your email and perhaps the web address. If it is valuable, then members may check out your new site…

One last thing, if there aren’t any good groups with your target customers… consider creating your own… and make it it feeds your new networking site. Here’s one I started and yes… I know it only has a few members… but its more links in the internet for your website which appears in your google or Alexa results: http://groups.google.com/group/Harvard_Entrepreneurs_Startups?lnk=oa&hl=en

9) Write to your Existing Members:
Do you have a few members? If so, email them occasionally (Not every day!) and remind them of the value of your site… perhaps highlight a particularly useful tool or feature of your website. Maybe reach out to some of the individual members and ask them if you can write about them joining the site, a person feature if you will. At the bottom of each of these emails… give them a few sentences (above for example) to send on to others they know. Stress how much you would appreciate their help and how important they are to you and your young business.

10) Drum roll… .badda badda badda… .Create a Blog!
Here’s hoping that a blog is the tenth and most valuable means of getting the message out there about a new networking site. (WordPress.com is FREE)

Originally posted by : Andrew D. Ive

About Prestel

April 22, 2013 // Posted in Main (Tags: , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , ) |  1 Comment

In my first post I mentioned Prestel, and some readers have asked for more information on what it was and what it did, so here goes:

 

Prestel Logo

Prestel Logo

The innovations on which it was based were credited to Samuel Fedida at the then Post Office Research Station in Martlesham, Suffolk. In 1978, a team of programmers was recruited from within the Post Office Data Processing Executive. Under the management of David Wood they developed the software for the public access Prestel system. In 1983, as privatisation of British Telecom loomed the staff of the software development team were moved into the Prestel Division of BT.

Prestel was the GPO, later British Telecom’s, answer to teletext.  With two-way communications between user and servers, many more pages could be offered, and user interaction could be achieved through response frames to the Information Providers, user to user emails, and public chat lines.  It was launched in 1979.

The public Prestel database consisted of a set of individual frames, which were arranged in 24 lines of 40 characters each, similar to the display used by the Ceefax and ORACLE teletext services provided by the BBC and ITV television companies. Of these, the top line was reserved for the name of the Information Provider, the price and the page number, and the bottom line was reserved for system messages. Thus there remained 22 lines (of 40 characters each) in which the Information Provider (IP) could present information to the end-user. Each frame was stored in a block of 1 kilobyte (1024 bytes), out of which at least 104 bytes were reserved for routing and system information. This left 920 bytes for the frame contents, 716 bytes in the case of response frames. The IP logo on line 1 occupied at least 43 bytes, depending on the number of control characters, so the space available for the IP’s data is 877 characters at most. Lines could either occupy the full forty character positions, or be terminated early with a CR/LF sequence. Each control character took up two bytes, despite displaying as a single space, so the more complex a page, the less actual information could be presented. It was almost impossible, therefore, to display a right hand border to a page.

Available characters consisted of upper and lower case alphanumeric characters as well as punctuation and simple arithmetic symbols, using a variant of ISO 646 and CCITT standard. This layout was later formalised in the 1981 CEPT videotex standard as the CEPT3 profile. In addition, mosaic graphics were available in which individual character positions were divided into six squares which could be used in any combination, giving the possibility of 64 different graphics characters. Alphanumeric characters or mosaics could be entered in white or any one of six foreground colours (red, blue, green, yellow, cyan, magenta) and set against a background of the same colours as well as black. Special control symbols were employed so that characters or mosaics could be made to flash, appear double height, be separated by a border or be “concealed” (which were made visible by means of a special “reveal” button on the Prestel keypad).

By embedding cursor-control characters within the page data, it was also possible to encode simple animations by re-writing parts of the screen already displayed. These were termed “dynamic frames” and could not be created online using conventional editing terminals, but required specialist software and uploading via the “bulk update” facility. No timing options were available beyond that imposed by the available transmission speed, usually 1,200 baud download (receiving) and 75 baud upload (sending keypad entries).

The service was never as popular as it was envisaged.  Although it was taken up positively by the Travel and Financial services industries, the in-home market was never the success it could have been.  Televisions with built-in adapters were exorbitantly expensive, and hard to find, and dedicated terminals were only really affordable to businesses.

Despite this, Prestel was instrumental in developing many of the technologies we now consider commonplace on the Internet and World Wide Web today.  The Bank of Scotland had their HOBS “Home and Office Banking” service whereby you could manage your bank accounts online.  Club 403 offered online grocery shopping.  British Rail offered access to timetables.  Kays had mail order shopping from their catalogues.  There were several forums and chatlines where ordinary users could post messages and chat among themselves, and later, Micronet allowed anybody to publish their own pages, for a fairly modest fee.

Prestel was also instrumental in providing the first taste of electronic mail that many people would experience. Being able to send simple messages for free to friends and family would seem to be a novelty, but it would soon turn out to be one of the most used features of the service.  Many friendships were started and flourished through the interactions made possible via Prestel Mailbox, and Prestel was certainly responsible for more than one marriage, and perhaps the failure of several others.

Telex Link Info Sheet

Telex Link Info Sheet

To get more business users, Prestel launched Telex Link, which allowed any prestel subscriber to receive and send telex messages.  In the days before Fax machines, the telex was the official business-to-business communications medium:  Telex messages could be held to be legally binding just like a written letter.

In fact, it was only with the arrival of Micronet 800 in the mid 1980s, started as an online computer magazine by East Midlands Allied Press, and whom for a period gave away free modems for home computers with their subscriptions, that domestic usage began to rise.

This was helped by access only being a local telephone call throughout most of the country – a facility otherwise unheard of in the times before “0845” and it’s like.  Even so, Prestel subscriptions peaked at less than 100,000 subscribers – far below the “millions” of subscribers aimed for when launched.

During the daytime, when business usage was high, there was a per-minute charge to use Prestel, but in the evenings and weekends, traditionally the quiet times, it was free apart from the telephone call.

Unfortunately, with Micronet being so popular, suddenly the quiet times became fairly busy!

Prestel actually took over Micronet in 1989, and merged it with their other online offerings, forming the BT Dialcom Group.

In 1991, Prestel decided to introduce a charge during the previously free times, effectively doubling the cost of accessing the service, and within months managed to kill off the home usage almost completely, confirmed by the closure of Micronet that October.

After a decision to concentrate on core network services and not value-added services, the whole lot was sold off to a private consortium, and from there it ended up with Financial Express, where, after a brief appearance as ‘New Prestel’ it was closed down completely.

This is just a brief overview of Prestel probably one of the innovations that led to the Internet and communications systems we have today. The equipment that was used to create the Prestel service has all disappeared now it seems, not even is there any trace in any museum, unless you know better!

 

 

Some background

April 13, 2013 // Posted in Main (Tags: , , , , , , , , , , , ) |  1 Comment

 

For the first main post I thought I would give you some background on how I got into creating Software, Web Sites and Web Applications so here goes…

I was born at a very young age, and whilst I was at Grammar School got a Saturday and Holidays job at Currys, the Electrical People.

A Currys Shop

A Currys Shop

Morris-1000-Van-Currys

Morris-1000-Van-Currys

It was here that I got my first taste of technology, although it was very different to what we have today. The closest thing we had to a personal computer was Prestel from the Post Office. This involved a TV and a telephone line, and the data retrieved from the telephone was displayed on the TV, but it was only text, no images similar to Teletext.

Prestel Dr Alex Reid

Prestel Dr Alex Reid

Viewdata (Prestel) Ad

Viewdata (Prestel) Ad

When I left school I joined Currys full-time as a Trainee Manager, and it wasn’t long before I got my first store in a small market town called Diss, which is also where I went to Grammar School. The nearest we got to a computer at that time, was the Company Mainframe. All stock came with a stock docket, that was a machine readable piece of paper. When you sold the product you marked a line in a little box with an HB pencil and sent it off to Head Office. This along with millions of others, was then fed into a hopper and read by the mainframe and your stock was adjusted. A few days later you received a dot-matrix printed report detailing what had been processed.

I was promoted to Thetford, and this is where I got my first taste of a ‘personal’ computer. The Sinclair Z80 and Commodore VIC20 both arrived on the scene at around the same time. Both had memory of 2Kb. The Z80 was available only in kit form, and you had to build it yourself.

Sinclair ZX80

Sinclair ZX80

Sinclair ZX81

Sinclair ZX81

Commodore16/Vic20
Commodore16/Vic20

Later Sinclair launched the ZX81, which was available in kit or ready built form. You could add a 16Kb memory pack onto the rear connector to increase the ‘power’ of the macine, but if you moved the computer the connection to the ram pack inevitably came apart and everything you had done was lost. Saving programs and data on both the VIC20 and Sinclairs was done by saving the data to a standard cassette tape recorder, which was neither fast nor reliable. However, this is where I got my first programming experience. The Sinclair’s ‘Basic’ was not typed in as characters, but as key programming words, so if you wanted to use the PRINT command, you couldn’t type in P,R,I,N,T, whilst in programming mode, you pressed P, and the command PRINT appeared on the screen. You also had to have a TV to view the output from these computers.

The Apple IIe, the BBC and Acorn computers also appeared and they used 5¼” floppy diskettes. These too had limited memory and still no graphics.

BBC Computer

BBC Computer

Apple IIe

Apple IIe

Acorn Electron

Acorn Electron

I did some ‘real’ programming on an Apple IIe that my District Manager had been given, and wrote my first program that used data and stored it as separate data files from the users entries.

Later Amstrad started to devlop computers, with the Amstrad 64 and 6128, and later the 1512, 1640, PCW, PCW512 and then the PC2086, and PC2286.

Amstrad 64

Amstrad 64

Amstrad 6128

Amstrad 6128

Amstrad 1512/1640

Amstrad 1512/1640

Amstrad 2086

Amstrad 2086

The 64, 6128 and PCW range used CPM instead of Basic and DOS, It was similar to program as basic and I soon started writing applications for CPM. I wrote some applicatons for use by Area Managers at the Divisional Office and they were vey successful.

I was promoted to Divisional Office and soon started using the Amstrad 1512 with it’s dual floppy 5¼” disks and started learning Microsoft Basic. Graphical displays could now be achieved. But it wasn’t until I got into the Amstrad 2086, with it’s 3″ floppy diskettes (with hard plastic cover) and it’s 20Mb hard drive, that I got my first taste of Windows. (3.1). Although you could have several things open in ‘Windows’ at the same time, only one could actually run at a time.

Then things started to develop in leaps and bounds, first bulletin boards accessed via modems (300bps, and 1200bps/75bps) and then the Internet at speeds of up to 14.4Kbps, later 28.8Kbps and even 56kbps. This is when I created my first web site, everything was manually coded then, there wasn’t any fancy Web Authoring Software then and even images were limited as was what you could do with them. There wasn’t even javascript then either.

Over the next few years I changed jobs in the Currys/Dixons/PCWorld group and became more involved with writing applications in Paradox, Access and the like and also devloping web applications in ASP.

In 2006 I was made redundant, and later the same year took early retirement. This gave me plenty of time to spend on my hobby (computers) and to develop more software, web sites and web applications.

So there you have it, I have seen the advancment of the technology, from it’s infancy to the current day and like to think that I have developed and kept up with it too, at least a little anyway. And you know, all of the principles I learnt all those years ago, are still so relevant today, some may have been forgotten or not even learnt by some of the newer programmers now on the scene, but I will never stop remembering or using them where they are appropriate.

 

 

 

Welcome!

April 13, 2013 // Posted in Main (Tags: , , ) |  No Comments

Welcome to the phpmysite blog.

Over the coming months I will post articles related to php and some that have nothing to do with php.

I look forward to sharing with you.

It’s all about Why Not!

regards

 

Steve

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