Dim NewRwHt As Single Dim cWdth As Single, MrgeWdth As Single Dim c As Range, cc As Range Dim ma As Range With Target If .MergeCells And .WrapText Then Set c = Target.Cells(1, 1) cWdth = c.ColumnWidth Set ma = c.MergeArea For Each cc In ma.Cells ¬†¬†¬†¬†¬†¬†¬†¬† MrgeWdth = MrgeWdth + cc.ColumnWidth Next Application.ScreenUpdating = False ¬†¬†¬†¬† ma.MergeCells = False ¬†¬†¬†¬†¬† c.ColumnWidth = MrgeWdth ¬†¬†¬†¬†¬†¬† c.EntireRow.AutoFit ¬†¬†¬†¬†¬†¬†¬† NewRwHt = c.RowHeight ¬†¬†¬†¬†¬†¬† c.ColumnWidth = cWdth ¬†¬†¬†¬† ma.MergeCells = True ¬†¬†¬† ma.RowHeight = NewRwHt ¬†¬† cWdth = 0: MrgeWdth = 0 Application.ScreenUpdating = True End If End With
The Windows Remote Desktop is a built-in tool that lets you take control of a computer¬†over a network connection. It is useful for accessing computers that are not sitting in front of you, and it‚Äôs something that I use quite frequently.
I‚Äôm typically connecting to several computers every day using Remote Desktop, and it finally dawned on me that there had to be a better way to do it than pulling up the application¬†every time.
The first thing you‚Äôll want to do is create a new shortcut, which can be done by right-clicking on the desktop and selecting New -> Shortcut. Then you‚Äôll be entering in something like this:
mstsc.exe /v:192.168.0.101 /w:800 /h:600
Here‚Äôs what the various portions of that mean:
- mstsc.exe ‚Äì this is the name of the Remote Desktop application, and is required for the shortcut to work properly.
- 192.168.0.101 ‚Äì this is the name or IP address of the computer you want to connect to.
- 800 ‚Äì this is the resolution width for the computer that you‚Äôre connecting to.
- 600 ‚Äì this is the resolution height for the computer that you‚Äôre connecting to.
With this information you‚Äôre able to create shortcuts for all of the computers you connect to, and when you execute the shortcut it will immediately begin connecting to the computer specified. This can definitely shave precious seconds off of the time it takes to launch Remote Desktop!
So your thinking of signing up for the gym at David Loyds?
Just remember, if you ever want to leave you need to give them written 3 months notice!! I was with them for around 18 months…
Not very fair seeing as im paying over ¬£100 a month for our joint membership, that wont be used!!!
Power Usage Effectiveness (PUE)
Power Usage Effectiveness (PUE) is a standard developed by The Green Grid‚Ñ¢ consortium to provide a clear answer to the primary issue surrounding energy efficiency within the data center which is how much power is devoted to driving the actual computing/IT components (servers, for example) versus the ancillary support elements such as cooling and lighting. With the rise of computing demands and high density computational environments, the power distribution expressed by either metric is extremely important. The components of the PUE calculation look at the relationship between “Total Facility Power” (TFP) and “IT Equipment Power” (IEP). TFP is measured at the utility meter for the data center space and includes all of the components required to support the IT load including:
- Power components including UPS systems and PDUs
- Cooling elements such as CRACs and chillers
- Other infrastructure components such as lighting
As might be expected, IEP, or more simply, IT Load, is the sum total of the power used by the facility‚Äôs computing components including servers, storage devices and networking equipment. The main difference between these two standards is the placement of each of these elements in their equations and their resulting output.
To calculate a facility‚Äôs PUE simply divide the Total Facility Power by its IT Equipment Power. Your answer will be a whole number. For example, a PUE score of 3 indicates that the data center demand is three times greater than the energy necessary to power the IT equipment.
The PUE can range from 1 to infinity. In the case of the PUE, data center energy efficiency increases the closer the number comes to one which indicates that a greater portion of the power required by the facility is used to drive the IT equipment.
A useful comparison for both AIX and Solaris Admins
Quick Reference to commands
Comprehensive guide to auditing and accounting your AIX system Step-by-step instructions on auditing your system
Find the most effective way to use accounting to track system resources
This is a useful document!!
my $parent_id = getppid(); print "$parent_id\n";
getppid – get parent process ID
Returns the process id of the parent process.
We are painfully aware that these documents may contain incorrect links and misformatted HTML. Such bugs lie in the automatic translation process that automatically created the hundreds and hundreds of separate documents that you find here. Please do not report link or formatting bugs, because we cannot fix per-document problems. The only bug reports that will help us are those that supply working patches to the installhtml or pod2html programs, or to the Pod::HTML module itself, for which I and the entire Perl community will shower you with thanks and praises.
If rather than formatting bugs, you encounter substantive content errors in these documents, such as mistakes in the explanations or code, please use the perlbug utility included with the Perl distribution.
$$ or $PID