Checking your running services from the command line in Windows is pretty easy.
Normally, IT administrators check Services from Administrative Tools. In Windows 8 and 8.1, it’s just a matter of pressing the Windows Logo Key + w and typing services. But I have to ask: why should the graphical user interface get all the fame?
If you love working out of the command line, I’ve got a quick tip for viewing your started services from it.
When I have an email to send with a large attachment I just want it to go through. I don’t care how large it is, I don’t care if the file extension is valid; I just want the magic of the interwebs to flutter my email off to the intended recipient so I can go about my day.
But I also realize everyone isn’t so rash. Some users are more circumspect than others and are careful to trim attachments before sending. Calmer, more staid users, realize that email servers can only transfer files so big before they start coughing up errors.
So what’s the deal? What’s the maximum attachment size for email? Is there an easy way to send large attachments over email?
Today I’m going to answer both questions and equip you with the knowledge you need to easily email your large files!
A few months ago I showed you how easy it is to download an entire website with wget for Windows. Setup is straightforward and the command-line tool is a perennial favorite among power users. But what should you do if the command line isn’t really your thing?
Thank God there’s another tool on the block that get’s the job done in a jiffy. It’s called HTTrack and it’s amazing.