Prevent Outlook From Automatically ‘Marking your emails as read’

Sometimes, we like to go quickly through all the emails received but as we proceed, Outlook automatically marks these emails as ‘Read’ & by the time we decide to start over, we’ve already lost track of the emails or at least are in some confusion. The only option is to either mark them as ‘Unread’ or assign the ‘Read, Blue or Green’ tags.

Another situation is when, you’re reading someone else’s emails for some reason & then you don’t want Outlook to mark them as read automatically, so the owner can follow-up all unread messages at leisure.

Outlook 2007 & older: Go to Tools > Options > Others (tab) > Reading Pane (button)
Outlook 2010 & Outlook 2013: View > Reading Pane > Options

Mark item as read when selection changes” – this is the default selection which means, if you open one email & then select another, the previous email will be marked as read. If we disable this option, all emails remain “unread” unless we open each email in a new window by double clicking them.

Adding delay

Double clicking each email to mark as read is not a great solution for many of us… but, if you only need to quickly go through the whole set of new emails – then, adding a delay (duration) is a perfect way to handle it.

Now suppose, you’re quickly browsing your emails & approximately it takes about 10 seconds for you to review one email – then, “Mark items as read when viewed in the Reading Pane” is the most correct solution. You should consider activating this option & put the value as 15 or 20 seconds before marking emails as read.

Keyboard shortcuts

In addition to the menu or context menu options, we can also use the keyboard shortcuts to mark items as read or unread. Below are the easiest shortcuts to mark as read or unread:
  • To mark emails as read, you can use: CTRL+Enter or CTRL+Q
  • To mark emails as unread, use: CTRL+U
Outlook provides several different options to choose from that fits best in your situation. Some people prefer one way & some prefer the other. 

Root Kit-Painless Removal (Trust me)..You won't Feel a Thing!!

Now some information about Root Kits & the pain less removal 

 No  I'm not talking about your teeth!

A root kit is a piece of software that acts like the root user. Sometimes people actually use root kits for good, like logging into a compute remotely.
However, most root kits aren't so friendly. Instead of effectively managing your system resources, it does the opposite.

Root kits are especially nefarious pieces of malware because the can hide from the computer. Where normal pieces of malware can be easily detected with a scanner, many root kits don't show up in a scan. They can even survive a re install of your operating system, making them especially hard to remove.

You might need Root kit Removal if...

Need some work Done?

  1. Root kit removal performed by a qualified technician
  2. Free estimates - no obligation included
  3. Per-job pricing: no surprise costs
  4. I guarantee you'll be satisfied with your root kit removal or we'll finish the job for free
  5. Famous customer service

How to Install Windows 8 from USB & recover your Windows Product Key!

How to install Windows 8 from a USB -

This applies to Windows Vista, Windows 7, Windows Server 2008, Windows Server 2008 R2 and Windows Server 2012.

You can use it without any worries, for any version . The motherboard must also support boot from USB but unless you have a machine over 6 years it should be compatible.

The Windows USB installation is very fast,

Things needed
USB (minimum 4G)
Windows installations (ISO)
Your Windows Product key!

First things you will want to do is Recover your windows product key
Many programs were developed for recovering Windows 7 product keys but not that many work on Windows 8

Download Belarc Advisor

Not only will it show your Windows license key but also builds a detailed profile of your installed software and hardware, network inventory, missing Microsoft hotfixes, anti-virus status and security benchmarks. When you run it, it spends quite a while analyzing the local network of your computer or device.