July 20, 2012 * Webinar Notes
Keystone Computer Concepts

We Speak English, Not Geek!


If you attended our webinar on Friday, July 20, 2012, we just want to say "Thanks!"  If you missed our File Organization: Turning The Nightmare Into Bliss  - Part 2 webinar, here's where you can watch the video presentation, download the PowerPoint we used, get the link for the free software to find duplicate files on your computer and read our answer to a question which came in after the webinar had ended.


Here is the File Organization: Turning The Nightmare Into Bliss - Part 2 PowerPoint, in PDF format:

Webinar 07-20-2012 PowerPoint


To watch the video recording of the webinar, File Organization: Turning The Nightmare Into Bliss - Part 2,  just click HERE.  If you prefer to save the video to your computer to watch later, you can right-click HERE and choose Save As or Save Target As and download it to your computer.

Here is the link for the free program, Anti-Twin, which can search your computer for duplicate files:




Question:  Here's a question which came in after the webinar had ended:  "What is a Shared Document?"


Answer:  Not only are there Shared Documents but there are Shared Pictures, Shared Downloads, Shared Music and Shared Videos.  Our answer covers all of these.


Starting with Windows Vista (and it's true with Mac), if you have more than one user on a computer, each of those user's data is private.  In other words, if John and Joyce both have a profile on a computer, whatever Joyce keeps under her documents, music, pictures, videos, etc., John can't get to from his account.  Of course, the reverse is also true.


Shared documents, pictures, etc., are data files that can be viewed/opened/changed by any of the users on a computer.  (In the newer versions of Windows, the word "public" is used instead of "shared.")  In other words, if you had a data file you wanted to share with another user on your computer but you didn't want to allow them to log into your own account, you would place the file into a shared (or public folder.


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