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  • jkabtech 8:17 pm on August 1, 2018 Permalink | Reply
    Tags: , Control, , Remotely,   

    How to Remotely Control Your Computer From a Phone or Tablet 

    Your dad is having an issue with the computer at home but in spite of giving him instructions for an hour, he can’t seem to fix the issue. One way to make sure he’s actually following the steps you’re dictating over the phone would be to use his phone as a webcam to quickly look at the screen, but an even better option would be to just take over his computer from your phone or tablet, and resolve things yourself over the Internet. How do you do that? That’s where we step in. Read on:

    The first thing that’s needed is a little foresight. Download and install TeamViewer on your parents’ computer now, and on your smartphone or tablet too. TeamViewer is free for personal use on Windows, Mac, Linux, iOS, Android, Windows Phone and BlackBerry, and you can find the download links for all these platforms on the TeamViewer page.

    Make sure both the computer and the phone are connected to the Internet.

    Open TeamViewer on the computer.

    Note down the ID and password that’s displayed in TeamViewer – or have someone tell it to you on phone.

    Fire up TeamViewer on the smartphone or tablet.

    Enter the ID and password you noted down earlier in the smartphone/ tablet TeamViewer app.

    Tap Remote Control.

    Now you’ll see the computer’s screen on your phone or tablet. You can control it easily now.

    TeamViewer works across the Internet, and not just when the two machines are connected to the same network, so you can now troubleshoot problems on your parents’ computer right from office, or if you’ve installed the program on your home desktop, you can access your files and send those emails you were supposed to have saved to your laptop. You can tap on the screen to simulate a mouse-click, and if you tap on a text entry field, a virtual keyboard pops up so you can type.

    There can be a little delay in what you’re doing on the mobile and what’s happening on the computer, depending partly on the speed of both Internet connections, so it’s not the same as being there, but if you just want to troubleshoot something urgently, or if you need to get some important work finished, TeamViewer can be a lifesaver.

    There are many more remote connection apps that let you control your computer via your phone or tablet, but we picked TeamViewer because it is extremely easy to use, as you can see from the steps above. TeamViewer is also free for personal use, so that’s an added advantage.

    Which method do you use to control your computer from your smartphone? Let us know via the comments. You can always find more tutorials in our How To section

    For the latest tech news and reviews, follow Gadgets 360 on Twitter, Facebook, and subscribe to our YouTube channel.

    Tags: Android, Apple, BlackBerry, Control Computer From Phone, Google, Linux, Mac, Microsoft, OS X, Teamviewer, Windows, Windows Phone, iOS

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  • jkabtech 8:17 pm on March 5, 2018 Permalink | Reply
    Tags: Colour, , , Control, , Overhaul, Prompt,   

    Windows 10 Gets ‘Eye Control’ Feature, Command Prompt Console Gets Colour Overhaul 

    Highlights Microsoft has announced Eye Control for Windows Insider preview build Microsoft Console has also received a new colour scheme Both the features are included in the latest Windows build 16257

    To empower physically-challenged people to operate an on-screen mouse and keyboard, Microsoft has announced beta version of ‘Eye Control’ feature for Windows 10 that lets users control much of the interface with just eye movements. The

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  • jkabtech 4:17 am on November 2, 2017 Permalink | Reply
    Tags: Control, sizes   

    App sizes are out of control 

    Trevor Elkins’ Blog Trevor Elkins

    Blog About Github LinkedIn App sizes are out of control Created Sun 16 July 2017iOS Updated Tue 01 August 2017

    I went to update all of my apps the other day when something caught my eye… since when does LinkedIn take up 275MB of space?!

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  • jkabtech 8:17 pm on October 25, 2017 Permalink | Reply
    Tags: , , Control, , fleets,   

    Defence is building a system to control autonomous fleets 

    NSW to host Five Eyes demo.

    Five Eyes intelligence representatives will converge on the NSW south coast next year to check out a system that can be used to take command and control of autonomous fleets.

    The technology demonstration is scheduled to run over a three-week period in November 2018 at Jervis Bay on the NSW south coast, which hosts a sizable Defence base.

    It is understood that military subject matter experts from Australian, British and US air forces have already conducted trials of a US-developed “human-machine command and control system”.

    However, it appears a more advanced version of the system is set to be demonstrated for Five Eyes members next year.

    Five Eyes is a signals intelligence alliance between Australia, Canada, New Zealand, the United Kingdom and the United States.

    “The human-machine command and control system … allows a team oversight control of a large number of unmanned vehicles across multiple environmental domains,” Defence revealed this week.

    “A Five Eyes demonstration with increased platform autonomy, autonomous cross-domain (air, sea and land) cueing and tasking is scheduled for 2018 in Jervis Bay.”

    The demonstration is being conducted under the auspices of Program Tyche, a multi-year strategic research initiative overseen by the Defence Science and Technology (DST) Group.

    Tyche’s aim is to place Australia in the top five creators worldwide of trusted autonomous systems (TAS).

    The Tyche program first gained DST funding in July 2015, and now has researchers across Australia working on various projects that intersect autonomy, robotics and artificial intelligence.

    It is expected to be transitioned into a Defence-led cooperative research centre (CRC) sometime this year.

    Defence Minister Christopher Pyne announced last month that the CRC would receive $8 million annually out of the $730 million next generation technologies fund announced earlier this year. However, the government funding has been capped at $50 million over the next seven years.

    Pyne did not mention the TAS CRC’s origins in the Tyche program.

    Though it has been possible to track some directions that Tyche has led Australian researchers in, Defence this week provided a complete picture of the work and progress to date.

    A new report on the program showed that research has been divided into four pillars.

    Part of the program is about making sure humans are able to effectively work alongside autonomous machines in “uncertain” environments.

    This includes how the machine – and its software – is able to establish “trust” with humans that are in close proximity “to make or recommend life or death decisions”. Other research looks at how the machine copes if it is interrupted.

    Further research aims to “establish a credible Australian swarm robotics/capability program” that could be applied in the operation of fixed-wing UAVs, as well as improve the ability of autonomous vehicles to perceive and adjust to changes in terrain or other operating conditions.

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  • jkabtech 12:17 pm on August 11, 2017 Permalink | Reply
    Tags: Aging, , Control, Hypothalamus, , Shown   

    Neural Stem Cells in the Hypothalamus Shown to Control Rate of Aging in Mice 

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