The Wiert Corner – irregular stream of stuff

Jeroen W. Pluimers on .NET, C#, Delphi, databases, and personal interests

  • My work

  • My badges

  • Twitter Updates

  • My Flickr Stream

    20140508-Delphi-2007--Project-Options--Cannot-Edit-Application-Title-HelpFile-Icon-Theming

    20140430-Fiddler-Filter-Actions-Button-Run-Filterset-now

    20140424-Windows-7-free-disk-space

    More Photos
  • Pages

  • All categories

  • Enter your email address to subscribe to this blog and receive notifications of new posts by email.

    Join 1,505 other followers

Archive for the ‘Power User’ Category

Breaking Out of Citrix and other Restricted Desktop Environments Pen Test Partners

Posted by jpluimers on 2015/09/04

(:

Breaking Out of Citrix and other Restricted Desktop Environments Pen Test Partners.

Posted in Power User, Remote Desktop Protocol/MSTSC/Terminal Services, Windows | Leave a Comment »

OSX: Log shell script events to the OS X system consolemacissues.com (If you are familiar with the Unix command line)

Posted by jpluimers on 2015/08/31

Interesting: Log shell script events to the OS X system consolemacissues.com.

–jeroen

via: If you are familiar with the Unix command line and shell scripting, then you….

Posted in Apple, Mac, OS X, OS X Leopard, OS X Lion, OS X Maverick, OS X Mountain Lion, OS X Snow Leopard, OS X Tiger, OSX Yosemite, Power User | Leave a Comment »

Changing a TextBox annotation in an MDI file

Posted by jpluimers on 2015/08/28

Even though MDI files have been abandoned for a while (you can only install it for Office XP, 2003 and 2007), sometimes I need to do some editing of TextBox annotations.

This is not intuitive: you have to right-click the textbox in order to edit it.

Printing in Office 2003 also was non-intuitive: Ctrl-P would crash the Microsoft Office Document Imaging MDI editor with a Microsoft Crash Report. But mouse-clicking the print-icon works. I remember having sending dozens of these reports to Microsoft around 10 years ago, but it never got fixed.

–jeroen

Posted in Microsoft Document Imaging, Office, Office 2000, Office 2003, Office 2007, Power User | Leave a Comment »

Excel: get content of a cell given the row and column numbers (ADDRESS, INDIRECT, ROW, COLUMN)

Posted by jpluimers on 2015/08/28

A while ago, I needed to do calculations on partially absolute cell references: for some number of rows, the cells needed to be fixed to the top row of each row group.

For a pure absolute cell reference, you’d prepend a dollar sign to the row or column of a cell. So A1 would become $A1 (to make column A absolute), A$1 (to make row 1 absolute) or $A$1 (to make both column A and row 1 absolute).

There is a nice short cut function key F4 to do this.

Excel does not have a built-in partially absolute cell reference solution.

To solve this, I used these addressing functions: ADDRESSINDIRECTCOLUMNROW.

For all these functions, the ROW and COLUMN numbering starts at 1 (one) not 0 (zero).

The way I solved it was to added the below columns (first the reference:heading, then the formula).

The values in the formulas are for ROW 2 (cells A2..XFD2).

  1. AF: Calculation
    • =IF(D2=”*”;INDIRECT(AG2)&X2;””)
  2. AG: ZLookup
    • =ADDRESS($AH2;COLUMN(Z2))
  3. AH: Row
    • =2+12*TRUNC((ROW()-2)/12)

Column AH

Calculates the fixed row of the row group. There are 12 rows per group. ROW numbers start at 1, and there is one heading row, hence the 2+ and the -2.

Without TRUNC, the ROW result would be rounded (that is the default floating point to integer conversion that Excel uses).

There is no need to reference a specific row when calling ROW: if you leave it out, it will return the number of the current row.

Column AG

returns the address of the calculated ROW (from AH) combined with the

Column AF

Depending on the value of the D column, it calculates the outcome by combining

–jeroen

via:

Posted in Excel, Office, Office 2003, Office 2007, Office 2010, Office 2013, Power User | 2 Comments »

Cool: Vysor screen sharing by Koush

Posted by jpluimers on 2015/08/25

Esc: Back button; F1: Menu button; Home: Home button.

Esc: Back button; F1: Menu button; Home: Home button.

Really really cool!

Vysor (by Koushik Dutta aka Koush) lets you not only share and control your Android device screen from your local Chrome browser, but also remotely to others having a Chrome browser with Vysor installed. And Vysor gives you full ADB access to your Android device.

Some links to get started:

To get started:

  1. Enable ADB on your Android phone.
  2. Connect your Android phone over USB to your computer.
  3. Start Vysor.
  4. Connect.
  5. Enjoy.

After connecting over ADB, Vysor sideloads the Android code to share both screen and input. So besides viewing your screen, you can then control it.

Of course your mouse works, including scrolling. And the keyboard for entering text.

There are also some special keys:

  • Esc: Back button;
  • F1: Menu button;
  • Home: Home button.

Read the rest of this entry »

Posted in Android, Chrome, Google, Power User | Leave a Comment »

 
Follow

Get every new post delivered to your Inbox.

Join 1,505 other followers

%d bloggers like this: