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I trust that you understand that scroll bars are only visible if more than 1 page is to be displayed. If you have magnified a particular page, the scroll bar may be outside the view of the screen - on the right side, Scroll to the left until you see the right border.
Perhaps you are referring to the touchpad.
The scroll feature on the touch pad is not visible. You enable the touchpad by tapping twice on the upper left corner of the touchpad. A lite will appear in that corner when the touchpad is ON.
Then the scrolling feature is enabled on the right side of the touchpad. Simply run your finger up and down the right side of the touchpad. For more information, refer to the User Guide here: http://h10032.www1.hp.com/ctg/Manual/c02102005.pdf
if you have windows xp ...first solution i would say is to download the combofix from gur.in and run the program and when done with that if u still face the same issue i would suggest u to re-install office and see ... and if the issue is resolved with combofix download superantispyware from the same website and remove the infection ... whatever the outcome is please keep me posted
If part of the web page is not visible on the screen, you may have accidentally dragged it off to the side. Click the green button at the top-left corner of the web page to resize the window to fit on the screen.
If your screen resolution is set to 800 x 600 or less, most web pages won't fit on the screen. If possible, increase resolution to at least 1024 x 768 in System Preferences > Displays.
You may have accidentally hit Command (Apple key) and the plus sign (+) key -- this makes the text bigger. To reduce text size, hit Command and hyphen (-) key.
Finally, if Zoom is turned on in the Universal Access setting, you be looking at only part of the screen -- zoomed in like using a magnifying glass. Hold down Command (Apple key) and ALT key and hyphen (-) to see if this is on -- it will unzoom (zoom out) by one step. Turn this off or on in System Preferences > Universal Access.
I hope that helps.
Monitor sizes are measured on the diagonal from corner to corner.
A 17" LCD may have a screen width of 12 inches measured from side to side.
If you are measuring a old style CRT monitor (Cathode Ray tube) the visible screen area will be about an inch less as there is about 1/2 inch of plastic frame holding the CRT in the chassis. The manufacturer can advertise the actual size of the screen regardless of how much is actually visible to display information.
If you are talking about software not utilizing all the available screen area to display the image, that is an issue with the people writing the software code not keeping up with the changes in hardware.
In the past year or two, most displays have switched to the 16:9 and 16:10 wide aspect ratios while most web content is still written for the 4:3 old style aspect ratio. Eventually, software developers will catch up with cusrrent hardware.
First and foremost check that you have WiFi switched on, it sounds so simple but you'd be surprised how often this is the problem.
The WiFi switch is on the left-hand side as you look at the screen and needs to be in the up position to be on.
A quick note about WiFi security; WEP is useless, even 128bit, freely available 'stumbling' software can crack a WEP encrypted network in as little as 20 seconds (depending on network activity). You need to use WPA or if you're OS supports it WPA2.
Hiding you're SSID makes no difference as you're router still transmits and is therefor still visible, it just doesn't respond to access point requests.
MAC address filtering is useless because once your network has been found all MAC addresses are visible. These days 'stumbling' software even automates the task of masking one MAC address over another.
Although using as many layers of security as possible can help to keep nosy neighbours out WPA (and preferably WPA2) really is the only thing that will slow losers with nothing better to do down long enough for them to get bored.
If the dust/dirt is visible in the finder, it is in one of three locations:
- if very sharp, it is on the "grind" side of the viewing screen, which, unfortunately for cleaning ease [unless the screen is user-removeable], is often the upper side of the screen in newer cameras.
- if fairly sharp, it is on the non-"grind" side of the screen, and it may be possible to remove it with a VERY soft (very clean!) small brush or a VERY gentle blowing with a hand syringe-type blower (blowing hard into a VF area just about guarantees that dust will be blown in).
- if very soft-looking, it is on the underside surface of the pentaprism (being able to clean the VF area without a repair is an excellent arguement for having the interchangeable-screen feature...).
Prevention is the best way - never leave the body cavity uncovered
(except briefly, when changing lenses); never change lenses in a windy area; keep the rear area of the lens clean; get in the habit of facing the
open camera downward while changing lenses; NEVER blow into the body cavity (unless you know what you are doing, the mirror is up, or the screen is removeable).
Hope This Helps