I developed Clipboard Image Printer because I became so frustrated trying to print shipping labels on my label printer from web sites like Amazon, UPS, USPS, eBay and PayPal. After having printer compatibility problems and Java security problems that were never resolved, I simply had to give up, print labels to my default laser jet printer, cut the paper to the label's size with scissors and tape the label onto the box, being careful to avoid taping over the bar code. I really hated that process!
With Clipboard Image Printer, all my printing problems were resolved. Here are the steps.
Clipboard Image Printer has one additional feature, called background saving. If you enable this feature using the check box in the lower left corner and also specifying a folder, Clipboard Image Printer will automatically save a JPEG file in that folder for each image that you print. This file can then be used if you need to reprint the label and will also provide a future reference to the fact that you printed the label.
As you probably know, a local Windows shortcut is a small file on your computer that is used to start an application or open a document. Windows shortcut files are often placed on the Desktop but can also be in other common locations, such as the Start Menu folder or the Startup folder.
Shortcuts can have hotkey assignments. For example, you might assign the hotkey Ctrl+Alt+Shift+W to a shortcut that invokes Microsoft Word. This greatly increases the usefulness of shortcuts. If you are like me, you may have dozens of shortcuts with hotkey assignments and it can be quite difficult to keep track of all these hotkeys. This is why I developed the Windows Shortcut Manager. It will show you all of your shortcuts and their hotkey assignments and allow you to change these assignments. You can also create new Desktop shortcuts and save a list of all your shortcuts to a text file for printing and safe keeping.
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If you are a Microsoft Office application developer, or if you simply need to write some VBA code to automate a Microsoft Office application (Word, Excel, Powerpoint, Outlook, Publisher), then Object Model Browser Version 3 will prove to be a very useful tool.
Unlike Microsoft's built-in object browser, Object Model Browser provides a structured view of an object or type library, displaying the parent-child relationship among the objects in the library in a tree-like form. In other words, unlike other object library viewers, Object Model Browser displays the object model for an object library. The figure below shows a portion of the object model for Microsoft Word 2010.
After a great many requests to update Version 2 of OMB, I finally decided to do just that. Version 3 of OMB has been totally rewritten under the .NET framework. It has several improvements over the prior version. First, version 3 shows a more realistic view of object models with multiple top objects. Second, it does not require any user customization of a model. (Version 2 has a Create Model Wizard, but this is not needed in Version 3.) Third, installation is now simply a matter of copying the files to your favorite folder and clicking on the EXE file.
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