You can also use the Windows Scheduler to run it shows you the appearance and content of its default desktop background.If left untouched it will automatically apply these settings and exit after its 10 second count-down timer expires.Selecting any button or menu item will disable the timer, allowing you to customize the layout and content of the background information.
For networking fields (NIC, IP, MAC, etc.) a separate entry is created for each network card on the system.
Use the Custom button to add special information you define yourself.
Background: Selects the color and/or wallpaper to use for the background.
After splitting disk to two partitions and going to dualboot with Ubuntu 15.10 I discovered weird error: When I reboot back to Windows, the time is X hours delayed, where X roughly equals amount of time I have been using ubuntu. Windows uses the CMOS clock to set the time, and Linux adds or removes the timezone difference to it.
Clicking the clock, then going to settings and switching off/on option "setup time automatically" solves this problem, but I would like to find some automatic solution. When going back to Windows after using Linux, the clock is either a few hours late or in advance.
How many times have you walked up to a system in your office and needed to click through several diagnostic windows to remind yourself of important aspects of its configuration, such as its name, IP address, or operating system version?If you manage multiple computers you probably need .It automatically displays relevant information about a Windows computer on the desktop's background, such as the computer name, IP address, service pack version, and more.You can edit any field as well as the font and background colors, and can place it in your startup folder so that it runs every boot, or even configure it to display as the background for the logon screen.Because in your Startup folder, you can ensure that the system information being displayed is up to date each time you boot.Once you've settled on the information to be displayed, use the command-line option /timer:0 to update the display without showing the dialog box.