On a keyboard that follows the Windows 104 key layout, it is the key that activates the same menu that is activated by a right-click of the mouse. One of the ancestor posts mentioned the Apple key and OSX that corresponds to the Windows logo key, but I'm not familiar enough with Apple keyboards to comment on them.
Toxic vaporware is tried and true Microsoft strategy. The fact that this time it is being deployed against a product that is still mostly vapor is noteworthy, but the fact that the actual name of the product is vapor is just too much irony too ignore.
Those vapors could be bad for you.
Windows+L sounds pretty handy. I didn't know that one. You can also lock with Ctrl-Alt-Del and then Alt-K, to avoid having to grab the mouse.
You will not take my context menu key until you pry it from my cold dead fingers. I use that thing constantly. Maybe I use applications that hide an inordinate amount of functionality under the context menu (including my own). I really try to avoid moving my hands from the keyboard to the mouse (and back) until I absolutely have to, so I'm all about keyboard shortcuts. The context menu key is a handy one, for me at least.
Summary also says "a new strain". So two things, one that is new and developed, and one that is naturally occurring and centuries old.
It's been a while since we've done that, too.
He didn't sell any actual drugs, he just ran the site for people who did. It's like locking up Craig for somebody else selling drugs on Craigslist. I agree he bears some responsibility, but life without parole seems excessive.
V*GER? I hardly know her!
All my liberal friends think I'm a conservative, all my conservative friends think I'm a liberal.
Then you're doing it right.
Maybe option #3. He wasn't specific on circumstances.
Spent Friday and Saturday with extended family, including parents and in-laws, so we got maxed out on togetherness and sharing.
Sunday was just my wife, my kids, and me. It was nice.
If it's not off-site, it's not a backup. It's just another copy.
Once it leaves my home, I no longer fully control it, which is unacceptable.
Until it leaves your home, it's not really a backup, it's just another version. Finding a media to survive a fire is solving the wrong problem. The correct problem is to find a way for your data to survive a catastrophe that may or may not be of a type that you can guess before it happens, and the correct solution is off-site backups. Off-site does not imply cloud based, although cloud does qualify. A safe deposit box at a bank also works. Your grandmothers attic works. There are plenty of places that are outside your home but within your control.
My high school English teacher was Mr Garrison. I never met Mr. Slave.