そして彼女の古いハードドライブ を S ATA ケーブル で 繋いだから 「enter passphrase to access disk」っていうメッセージが出た。 私は視線をそらしながら 彼女がパスワードを入れてそのHDのホールダが段々出てきた!!🙌
~fin~ English post at Symantec Connect Forums: This community for the most part already knows that Symantec PGP Desktop was replaced by Symantec Encryption Desktop, but to someone encountering this software for the first time, this is not obvious. Clicking a Symantec Trialware link, the very next page is a registration form, and then a download for Symantec Endpoint Encryption TW. So as a layperson, I assume that the old PGP product name was changed to SEE, click “download,” and struggle to install the thing. After finally installing .NET, the dependent SEE Mgr and MSI, then the Client in serverless mode, I hit a brick wall. Going back to the forums it was dawning that NONE of the 3 packages I’d downloaded was the right one. Another commenter had posted the correct link and I finally downloaded the SED trialware but it wouldn’t execute, and so I posted the previous questions.
Meantime I started looking into other workarounds, wondering, “Is Symantec PGP Desktop proprietary encryption? Or, as long as I have the keys and passphrase, can I use any software on any platform to decrypt?” I read the Wikipedia entry on PGP and confirmed I’d gotten the software names confused (easy to do!)
I did another Google search regarding the SED installer which would not open: I think the registry might have been corrupted by the brute uninstall of the SEE Client, so I tried 64-bit on a different laptop and it opened and installed fine! Then there was the problem of the license key… At first, like these commentors, I thought there was no way to activate using the product key I received in my trial email. The “thank you for trying SEE (confusing wrong product name again)” email sends a temporary product key that is too long to fit in the allotted spaces. A video instructionn said to paste the whole thing, but I was on a separate machine from my email, so I just typed. But it worked — just cut the key in half and copy the latter half of digits only. (They email you a 12-segmented license key, but only use the last 6 segments.)
After installing and licensing, in the User Type section don’t select New User. Rather, select Existing Key option. Then follow the prompts to browse to the directory containing your original .pkr and .skr files. We plugged in the old HD with a SATA USB cable and a pop-up appeared “Enter passphrase”. So we were able to recover all her data.
Taniku shokubutsu, or “spoiled child”, according to Weblio‘s definition of the word “succulents” in Japanese:
I guess a spoiled child would probably be ta-niku (have plenty of meat)!
I had absolutely no IDEA about the succulent-verse online until I photographed the adorable little things as I was walking one day. Peeps are real serious about these plump plants! Using the PRISMA app, I made a colorful fabric pattern out of some little succies I photographed while walking near Date Street in Honolulu, HI.
Then using the Prisma app on my phone, I applied different filters to the photo:
Then I took a screenshot of my phone and opened it in Photoshop (CS5, version 12.0). You can also save the photo or e-mail it to yourself. (Prisma cropped my photo so I had to run it twice, once on each side of the photo.)
After cropping out the phone stuff and the app, I aligned and joined the 2 halves of the photo together into 1 layer. Then I made a backup, duplicate of the entire layer and turned it off, just in case I messed up later.
Next I used the Lasso tool to duplicate a few flowers. I just traced around the edges of a flower and Copied as New Layer a few times, until I had a few extra flowers to be used later as ‘filler’.
Then I used the Offset filter (select menu Filter>Other>Offset) to turn the picture into a repeat with four corners.
Using my new flower copies, I filled in the blank space in the center where the four corners meet. Then I used the Smudge tool to blend the four corners together.
I grew a few gray hairs creating this Cosmic Damask fabric pattern, but it was way worth it! From pencil sketches, scanning, and then repeat process. You’ll need some tracing paper for this, unless you prefer using a drawing app with a digital stylus.
First, I scoured the web for a nice old damask pattern. Here’s what a quick search might turn up — almost any of these will do the trick:
Now print out the damask pattern you just found. Print on regular paper, in a size that is easy for tracing.
Lay the tracing paper over the damask printout. Now this is where your artistic vision and skill come in! Think of a theme and start filling in the damask area with your own doodles, like mine below:
You can scan the tracing paper and continue to work on it in your photo editor software.
…was reading, back when library cards were blue cardboard squares. It took me on quite a long detour in life, as instead of continuing fine art after LaGuardia HS, I ended up majoring in English.
The third page of my newest pad of paper was devoted to words, and the word “word”. Literally, kotoba, in Japanese, and in shining fuchsia, purple, and red. UPDATE: Customizable prints are here via Zazzle. Add your name, a greeting, etc.
A trip to Sam Flax on Third Avenue in Manhattan turned up yet another silky surface for pens — Borden and Riley #234 Bleedproof Paris Paper For Pens 11X14. It’s 108 lb weight, rich and heavy and the pens just dance across its surface. I highly recommend spending some time with this paper. Use caution when erasing pencil guidelines after inking, though; you will pick up some color if not thoroughly dry, and if you favor kneaded erasers, use a fresh one to avoid smudging.