Fresh Tutorials
updated January 29, 2015
Posted January 24, 2015 by

How Do I Move Between Screens in My Apple Watch App?

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An Apple Watch is very similar to its iPhone counterpart regarding how you navigate between screens. You can do it from the storyboard or the code. Learn how to do both in this tutorial.

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Posted January 22, 2015 by

Enhance Your Privacy and Security Settings in Google Chrome

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Google Chrome is currently the reigning champ of the web browser war, but it is not optimally pre-configured. Follow the steps in this tutorial to use Chrome’s expanded settings to power up the performance and increase the degree of security.

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Category Browsers, Google

Posted January 22, 2015 by

OnePlus One: How to Customize the Notification LED

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The notification LED can be a useful tool, especially when you are in situations that require you to silence your phone. The OnePlus One uses a full, multi-color LED that sits to the right of the front-facing camera and can be fully customized to adjust the color of the default notification as well as to add colors and/or blink rates for specific applications (e.g., Gmail, Messaging, etc.).

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Category Android

Posted January 21, 2015 by

How to Delete LinkedIn Contacts

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Let’s face it.  Many of the people who are your contacts on LinkedIn are people you do not even know, whom you added for reasons you cannot remember.  Let’s see how to delete them.

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Category Internet

Posted January 20, 2015 by

Microsoft Windows: How to Create a God Mode Folder in Windows

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The Windows operating system is full of hidden features and tricks. Using these hidden features can save you a lot of time and increase your productivity. One of the most useful features which is not widely known in Windows 7 and Windows 8 is God Mode.

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Posted January 19, 2015 by

Google Sheets: How to Write a Custom Function

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Google Sheets (spreadsheets) lets you write custom functions using JavaScript.  JavaScript is perhaps the world’s easiest programming language, and there are many examples on the internet, making it easy to copy. There are lots of reasons to write your own functions.  For example, you could convert a temperature reading from Celsius to Fahrenheit. You could make a cell change color if your budget shows a shortage.  You could program the commission you pay your employees based on the formula you use.  Some of these things you can do with the functions that are already in Google Sheets.  However, if you write your own function, then people who share documents with you can reference those and not have to recreate that logic. Here’s how to write a custom function in a Google Spreadsheet.

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