Date   

Re: is there a guide for working in Windows 10?

Curtis Delzer
 

you can use, if you've an iPhone, text dream reader, which is very good indeed.


At 11:30 AM 11/3/2015, you wrote:
Does anyone know what reader is used to open .epub files?

-----Original Message-----
From: Jfw [mailto:jfw-bounces@lists.the-jdh.com] On Behalf Of Andre Jarreau
via Jfw
Sent: Tuesday, November 03, 2015 10:10 AM
To: 'The Jaws for Windows support list.'
Cc: Andre Jarreau
Subject: RE: is there a guide for working in Windows 10?

Downloaded the free chapter but couldn't open it. Is there a trick to
opening?

-----Original Message-----
From: Jfw [mailto:jfw-bounces@lists.the-jdh.com] On Behalf Of Ann Byrne via
Jfw
Sent: Tuesday, November 03, 2015 5:12 AM
To: The Jaws for Windows support list.
Cc: Ann Byrne
Subject: Re: is there a guide for working in Windows 10?

Below is information about another book, this from Australia. when I
bought it, it was $22 Ausey, which was $14 US.


Making Windows 10 Easy to See is available now from:
<http://www.22point.com.au/publications.html>http://www.22point.com.au/publ
ications.html

Making Windows 10 Easy to See is the first book designed to help you
not only get the most out of Windows 10, but also to help you set it
up to suit your own individual needs. Tailored for use with large
print, high contrast colours or speech, the instructions include
both mouse and keyboard commands as well as Narrator it is designed
to be easily used with any other adaptive technology.

Don't think it's only for those with low vision though! Fully
sighted users will benefit from the easy to follow instructions, and
helpful keyboard shortcuts other books skip which will give you the
edge over everyone else!

"Making Windows 10 Easy to See" is our flagship book, containing all
the concepts from the other books, with more keyboard shortcuts,
more tips and tricks on using speech or magnification, and exclusive
content around accessibility and Ease Of Access features as well as
additional exercises and activities.

Covering topics including:
- Turning on for the first time,
- Using larger fonts and magnifier,
- Getting around Windows,
- Common apps and tasks,
- All in easy to understand language.


Plus join the Making Windows Easy online community on Facebook and E-Mail

Here is a peek at the chapters inside:

Chapter 1. Introduction
Chapter 2. Choosing a device
Chapter 3. Setting up Windows
Chapter 4. Using the PC comfortably
Chapter 5. Starting the computer
Chapter 6. Accessibility Options
Chapter 7. Windows features
Chapter 8. Using programs
Chapter 9. Editing Text
Chapter 10. Multitasking and Shutting down.
Chapter 11. Revision
Appendix 1 Stretches
Appendix 2 Windows Magnifier
Appendix 3 Narrator
Appendix 4 High Contrast
Appendix 5 Making text and other items larger
Appendix 6 Using the mouse
Appendix 7 General Windows Keystrokes
Appendix 8 Reading and Editing commands
Appendix 9 Quiz questions
Appendix 10 Resources and further reading
Appendix 11 Follow up from this book

Want even more? Sure you do! Download an entire chapter of the book
right now for free! This chapter, guiding you through the process of
installing Windows 10, including upgrading from Windows 7 or 8 will
not only give you a great taste of the quality of the publication,
but also help you setup with Windows 10 in your own time.

Available now from
<http://www.22point.com.au/publications.html>http://www.22point.com.au/publ
ications.html

Kind regards

Quentin.

_______________________________________________
Jfw mailing list
Jfw@lists.the-jdh.com
http://lists.the-jdh.com/mailman/listinfo/jfw_lists.the-jdh.com


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Re: Potentially a bug with JAWS 17 on Word 2013 with Windows 10

HAMILTON
 

Specifically re: " Wrinkle: On my system, with word and Outlook
coordinated, control-d also brings up the fonts dialog when focus is on an
open message in the drafts folder." ...

When these are "coordinated", you are essentially working in Word when
drafting a message. So, what works in Word, should work when drafting
messages in Outlook.

Jim H

-----Original Message-----
From: Adrian Spratt [mailto:Adrian@AdrianSpratt.com]
Sent: Monday, November 2, 2015 11:53 AM
To: The Jaws for Windows support list. <jfw@lists.the-jdh.com>
Subject: RE: Potentially a bug with JAWS 17 on Word 2013 with Windows 10

I think there's confusion between Outlook and word. In Outlook, control-d
inside a message deletes it, unless the message is in the drafts folder. In
Word, control-d brings up the fonts dialog. To my knowledge, control-d has
never meant delete in Word.

Wrinkle: On my system, with word and Outlook coordinated, control-d also
brings up the fonts dialog when focus is on an open message in the drafts
folder.

-----Original Message-----
From: Jfw [mailto:jfw-bounces@lists.the-jdh.com] On Behalf Of Mcginnis,
Barbara via Jfw
Sent: Monday, November 02, 2015 11:13 AM
To: The Jaws for Windows support list.
Cc: Mcginnis, Barbara
Subject: RE: Potentially a bug with JAWS 17 on Word 2013 with Windows 10

Doesn't Control plus D still work?

-----Original Message-----
From: Lisle, Ted (CHFS DMS) via Jfw [mailto:jfw@lists.the-jdh.com]
Sent: Monday, November 02, 2015 9:24 AM
To: The Jaws for Windows support list. <jfw@lists.the-jdh.com>
Cc: Lisle, Ted (CHFS DMS) <Ted.Lisle@ky.gov>
Subject: RE: Potentially a bug with JAWS 17 on Word 2013 with Windows 10

It can be delete, but only within an e-mail program.

Ted

-----Original Message-----
From: Jfw [mailto:jfw-bounces@lists.the-jdh.com] On Behalf Of Carolyn Arnold
via Jfw
Sent: Saturday, October 31, 2015 8:23 PM
To: 'The Jaws for Windows support list.'
Cc: Carolyn Arnold
Subject: RE: Potentially a bug with JAWS 17 on Word 2013 with Windows 10

Adrian, I am amazed. Both Control-Shift-F, as well as Control-D worked for
me in a clean word document, and then I have used Alt-O-F, and that works
too. I also tried it with the Shift-F-10, which works. As my husband has
said there are usually at least two ways to do anything on a computer. I
likd Control-D, but thought that was Delete.

Incidentally, just to see if it would work, the Delete Key on my Six Pack
works as the JAWS Key, the same as the Delete Key on the Num Pad.

Bye for now,

Carolyn

-----Original Message-----
From: Jfw [mailto:jfw-bounces@lists.the-jdh.com] On Behalf Of Adrian Spratt
via Jfw
Sent: Saturday, October 31, 2015 3:28 PM
To: The Jaws for Windows support list. <jfw@lists.the-jdh.com>
Cc: Adrian Spratt <Adrian@AdrianSpratt.com>
Subject: RE: Potentially a bug with JAWS 17 on Word 2013 with Windows 10

Hi, Feliciano.

I understand your point about your clients' preference, but for me, the
simplest way of getting to the font dialog is with control-shift-f or
control-d. Both shortcuts do the same thing in a single keystroke-I have no
idea why the duplication. Maybe your clients would like being spared some
arrowing around!
-----Original Message-----
From: Jfw [mailto:jfw-bounces@lists.the-jdh.com] On Behalf Of Feliciano
Godoy via Jfw
Sent: Saturday, October 31, 2015 2:48 PM
To: The Jaws for Windows support list.
Cc: Feliciano Godoy
Subject: Re: Potentially a bug with JAWS 17 on Word 2013 with Windows 10

This is occurring on my work computer. I will check if I cn replicate this
on the other computers which have Word 2013 JAWS 17 with Windows 8.1 I can
work around it, but my clients like to go about it with the application key.
I will repair JAWS 17 on Monday. Thanks,

Regards,Feliciano For tech tips and updates, LIKE
www.facebook.com/theblindman12v Follow www.twitter.com/theblindman12v

On Oct 31, 2015, at 11:21 AM, Carolyn Arnold via Jfw
<jfw@lists.the-jdh.com> wrote:

I went to Word, also have 17 and Office 2013. I could use Alt O, F or
Shift F10 to get to font and get into it. I wonder if you'll have to
repair JAWS?

Bye for now,

Carolyn

-----Original Message-----
From: Jfw [mailto:jfw-bounces@lists.the-jdh.com] On Behalf Of
Feliciano Godoy via Jfw
Sent: Saturday, October 31, 2015 2:00 PM
To: jfw@lists.the-jdh.com
Cc: Feliciano Godoy <theblindman12v@gmail.com>
Subject: Potentially a bug with JAWS 17 on Word 2013 with Windows 10

Hi,
I am using JAWS 17 and am having a problem with Word 2013 on Windows
10.
While trying to change font size style etc by presssing the
application key andarrowing up to font... JAWS is not reading out
whether the element is for the style size ok buttn or cancel. I am not
having this issue on th same computer with JAWS 16. Can anyone try to
replicat this problem please, Thanks


Regards, Feliciano

Sent from the Super-iPhone
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________________________________

Email correspondence to and from this address is subject to the North
Carolina Public Records Law and may be disclosed to third parties by an
authorized State official. Unauthorized disclosure of juvenile, health,
legally privileged, or otherwise confidential information, including
confidential information relating to an ongoing State procurement effort, is
prohibited by law. If you have received this email in error, please notify
the sender immediately and delete all records of this email.

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Re: is there a guide for working in Windows 10?

Andre Jarreau <andre.jarreau@...>
 

Does anyone know what reader is used to open .epub files?

-----Original Message-----
From: Jfw [mailto:jfw-bounces@lists.the-jdh.com] On Behalf Of Andre Jarreau
via Jfw
Sent: Tuesday, November 03, 2015 10:10 AM
To: 'The Jaws for Windows support list.'
Cc: Andre Jarreau
Subject: RE: is there a guide for working in Windows 10?

Downloaded the free chapter but couldn't open it. Is there a trick to
opening?

-----Original Message-----
From: Jfw [mailto:jfw-bounces@lists.the-jdh.com] On Behalf Of Ann Byrne via
Jfw
Sent: Tuesday, November 03, 2015 5:12 AM
To: The Jaws for Windows support list.
Cc: Ann Byrne
Subject: Re: is there a guide for working in Windows 10?

Below is information about another book, this from Australia. when I
bought it, it was $22 Ausey, which was $14 US.


Making Windows 10 Easy to See is available now from:
<http://www.22point.com.au/publications.html>http://www.22point.com.au/publ
ications.html

Making Windows 10 Easy to See is the first book designed to help you
not only get the most out of Windows 10, but also to help you set it
up to suit your own individual needs. Tailored for use with large
print, high contrast colours or speech, the instructions include
both mouse and keyboard commands as well as Narrator it is designed
to be easily used with any other adaptive technology.

Don't think it's only for those with low vision though! Fully
sighted users will benefit from the easy to follow instructions, and
helpful keyboard shortcuts other books skip which will give you the
edge over everyone else!

"Making Windows 10 Easy to See" is our flagship book, containing all
the concepts from the other books, with more keyboard shortcuts,
more tips and tricks on using speech or magnification, and exclusive
content around accessibility and Ease Of Access features as well as
additional exercises and activities.

Covering topics including:
- Turning on for the first time,
- Using larger fonts and magnifier,
- Getting around Windows,
- Common apps and tasks,
- All in easy to understand language.


Plus join the Making Windows Easy online community on Facebook and E-Mail

Here is a peek at the chapters inside:

Chapter 1. Introduction
Chapter 2. Choosing a device
Chapter 3. Setting up Windows
Chapter 4. Using the PC comfortably
Chapter 5. Starting the computer
Chapter 6. Accessibility Options
Chapter 7. Windows features
Chapter 8. Using programs
Chapter 9. Editing Text
Chapter 10. Multitasking and Shutting down.
Chapter 11. Revision
Appendix 1 Stretches
Appendix 2 Windows Magnifier
Appendix 3 Narrator
Appendix 4 High Contrast
Appendix 5 Making text and other items larger
Appendix 6 Using the mouse
Appendix 7 General Windows Keystrokes
Appendix 8 Reading and Editing commands
Appendix 9 Quiz questions
Appendix 10 Resources and further reading
Appendix 11 Follow up from this book

Want even more? Sure you do! Download an entire chapter of the book
right now for free! This chapter, guiding you through the process of
installing Windows 10, including upgrading from Windows 7 or 8 will
not only give you a great taste of the quality of the publication,
but also help you setup with Windows 10 in your own time.

Available now from
<http://www.22point.com.au/publications.html>http://www.22point.com.au/publ
ications.html

Kind regards

Quentin.

_______________________________________________
Jfw mailing list
Jfw@lists.the-jdh.com
http://lists.the-jdh.com/mailman/listinfo/jfw_lists.the-jdh.com


Re: is there a guide for working in Windows 10?

Curtis Delzer
 

I will send the entire *.Zip file full of guides to jfw access to windows 10, up to send space if anyone would like.

At 06:11 AM 11/3/2015, you wrote:
I tried the link and received a message the page could not be found.

-----Original Message-----
From: James Malone via Jfw [mailto:jfw@lists.the-jdh.com]
Sent: Monday, November 02, 2015 6:58 PM
To: 'The Jaws for Windows support list.' <jfw@lists.the-jdh.com>
Cc: James Malone <malone_j@comcast.net>
Subject: RE: is there a guide for working in Windows 10?

Hi David, Thanks for posting this. I've been looking for something like this for a few weeks.
James

-----Original Message-----
From: Jfw [mailto:jfw-bounces@lists.the-jdh.com] On Behalf Of David Moore via Jfw
Sent: Monday, November 2, 2015 1:52 PM
To: The Jaws for Windows support list. <jfw@lists.the-jdh.com>
Cc: David Moore <jesusloves1966@gmail.com>
Subject: Re: is there a guide for working in Windows 10?

Hi all.
Here is a drop box link to a folder with 24 tutorials concerning how to install win 10 and everything you need to know how to use it and customize it. You will learn about everything there is to know about win 10. Here is the link and you do not need drop box to download this folder. Take care and let me know how this works for you. Here is the link below.

https://www.dropbox.com/sh/x0g6lsnu4map1lm/AADalvpAHamNco1OwroiJ7AUa?dl=0

-----Original Message-----
From: Peter tesar via Jfw
Sent: Monday, November 2, 2015 8:10 AM
To: jfw@lists.the-jdh.com
Cc: Peter tesar
Subject: Re: is there a guide for working in Windows 10?

Hello,

The best way is to search the web for Windows 10 and the word "guide" or other words like "basic", "easy" or "beginner".

The web is your best bet and learn to use it. There is a lot of information out there.

Peter T.

On 11/2/2015 6:06 AM, John Gurd via Jfw wrote:
Has anyone come across a gide for Jaws users to be able to quickly
familiarise themselves with Windows 10. I've just upgraded from
Windows 7 and it's taking a while to figure out where everything is.


Thanks


John


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Email correspondence to and from this address is subject to the North Carolina Public Records Law and may be disclosed to third parties by an authorized State official. Unauthorized disclosure of juvenile, health, legally privileged, or otherwise confidential information, including confidential information relating to an ongoing State procurement effort, is prohibited by law. If you have received this email in error, please notify the sender immediately and delete all records of this email.

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Re: is there a guide for working in Windows 10?

David Moore
 

Hi, This is David.
The link should have brought up a drop box page. You have to arrow past all of the stuff about getting an account. Go further down the page and enter on download, it is toward the bottom of the page. Let me know if you still have trouble downloading it. Take care.

-----Original Message-----
From: Mario via Jfw
Sent: Tuesday, November 3, 2015 9:37 AM
To: The Jaws for Windows support list.
Cc: Mario
Subject: Re: is there a guide for working in Windows 10?

try again but change the 0 at the end to a 1. you should get prompted
"... press alt n."


On 11/3/2015 9:11 AM, Mcginnis, Barbara via Jfw wrote:
I tried the link and received a message the page could not be found.

-----Original Message-----
From: James Malone via Jfw [mailto:jfw@lists.the-jdh.com]
Sent: Monday, November 02, 2015 6:58 PM
To: 'The Jaws for Windows support list.' <jfw@lists.the-jdh.com>
Cc: James Malone <malone_j@comcast.net>
Subject: RE: is there a guide for working in Windows 10?

Hi David, Thanks for posting this. I've been looking for something like this for a few weeks.
James

-----Original Message-----
From: Jfw [mailto:jfw-bounces@lists.the-jdh.com] On Behalf Of David Moore via Jfw
Sent: Monday, November 2, 2015 1:52 PM
To: The Jaws for Windows support list. <jfw@lists.the-jdh.com>
Cc: David Moore <jesusloves1966@gmail.com>
Subject: Re: is there a guide for working in Windows 10?

Hi all.
Here is a drop box link to a folder with 24 tutorials concerning how to install win 10 and everything you need to know how to use it and customize it. You will learn about everything there is to know about win 10. Here is the link and you do not need drop box to download this folder. Take care and let me know how this works for you. Here is the link below.

https://www.dropbox.com/sh/x0g6lsnu4map1lm/AADalvpAHamNco1OwroiJ7AUa?dl=0

-----Original Message-----
From: Peter tesar via Jfw
Sent: Monday, November 2, 2015 8:10 AM
To: jfw@lists.the-jdh.com
Cc: Peter tesar
Subject: Re: is there a guide for working in Windows 10?

Hello,

The best way is to search the web for Windows 10 and the word "guide" or other words like "basic", "easy" or "beginner".

The web is your best bet and learn to use it. There is a lot of information out there.

Peter T.

On 11/2/2015 6:06 AM, John Gurd via Jfw wrote:
Has anyone come across a gide for Jaws users to be able to quickly
familiarise themselves with Windows 10. I've just upgraded from
Windows 7 and it's taking a while to figure out where everything is.


Thanks


John


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________________________________

Email correspondence to and from this address is subject to the North Carolina Public Records Law and may be disclosed to third parties by an authorized State official. Unauthorized disclosure of juvenile, health, legally privileged, or otherwise confidential information, including confidential information relating to an ongoing State procurement effort, is prohibited by law. If you have received this email in error, please notify the sender immediately and delete all records of this email.

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Re: Just switched to WORD 2013, any more hot keys suggestions?

Carolyn Arnold <4carolyna@...>
 

Thanks, Steve. My Back Stage is off.

Bye for now,

Carolyn

-----Original Message-----
From: Jfw [mailto:jfw-bounces@lists.the-jdh.com] On Behalf Of Steve Griffiths via Jfw
Sent: Tuesday, November 3, 2015 4:53 AM
To: The Jaws for Windows support list. <jfw@lists.the-jdh.com>
Cc: Steve Griffiths <Steve.Griffiths@guidedogs.org.uk>
Subject: RE: Just switched to WORD 2013, any more hot keys suggestions?

Carolyn and others,

By default the Ctrl-O keystroke in Word 2013 takes you to the backstage view, but you can turn that off so that it opens the familiar Open dialogue instead.

You need to open the Word Options dialogue with Alt, F, T. DownArrow to Save, then Tab to "Don’t show the Backstage when opening or saving files". Press Space to check it and Enter to close the dialogue.

You should now be able to use Ctrl-O as you used to in earlier versions of Word. If you want to use the Backstage view, you can still get to it with Alt, F, O.

Steve

---
Steve Griffiths
Senior Assistive Technology Assistant
Working from home in Lancaster
E: steve.griffiths@guidedogs.org.uk
T: 0746 871 1921

-----Original Message-----
From: Jfw [mailto:jfw-bounces@lists.the-jdh.com] On Behalf Of Carolyn Arnold via Jfw
Sent: 02 November 2015 22:29
To: 'The Jaws for Windows support list.' <jfw@lists.the-jdh.com>
Cc: Carolyn Arnold <4carolyna@windstream.net>
Subject: RE: Just switched to WORD 2013, any more hot keys suggestions?

Back with Office 2003, I could be in what they then called Microsoft Word, and hit Control O, then shift tab to the left, and I kept what was then My Documents as the directory of choice. I could arrow up and down through the thing, hit enter on anything I wanted. Every now and then, my husband would get another directory on there, and I can't remember what I did to finagle My Documents to be the one right to the left. Yes. With Word and Documents, I can get the last documents I have opened, just see no way to full access other than just go to Documents. Also, when sending attachments, I could do that too, which was way cool.

Bye for now,

Carolyn


-----Original Message-----
From: Jfw [mailto:jfw-bounces@lists.the-jdh.com] On Behalf Of Mcginnis, Barbara via Jfw
Sent: Monday, November 2, 2015 2:37 PM
To: The Jaws for Windows support list. <jfw@lists.the-jdh.com>
Cc: Mcginnis, Barbara <barbara.mcginnis@dhhs.nc.gov>
Subject: RE: Just switched to WORD 2013, any more hot keys suggestions?

Office 2013 has a backstage view. Ours keeps the last 25 documents that have been opened in the backstage view. Assuming your documents are saved in documents, I usually press Control plus O, then shift plus tab one time and use my up arrow to find my document and press Enter.

-----Original Message-----
From: Lisle, Ted (CHFS DMS) via Jfw [mailto:jfw@lists.the-jdh.com]
Sent: Monday, November 02, 2015 1:42 PM
To: The Jaws for Windows support list. <jfw@lists.the-jdh.com>
Cc: Lisle, Ted (CHFS DMS) <Ted.Lisle@ky.gov>
Subject: RE: Just switched to WORD 2013, any more hot keys suggestions?

Do you mean a document list, containing all your Word documents? There was an old DOS command, a variation of the DIR" command but I haven't used it in years. I think it was dir > filename.

Ted

-----Original Message-----
From: Jfw [mailto:jfw-bounces@lists.the-jdh.com] On Behalf Of Carolyn Arnold via Jfw
Sent: Sunday, November 01, 2015 4:13 PM
To: 'The Jaws for Windows support list.'
Cc: Carolyn Arnold
Subject: RE: Just switched to WORD 2013, any more hot keys suggestions?

Peter, here are some I have in a document file. I still hope we can find out how to get a document directory from a word document.


In Microsoft Word, for count, like Word Count, line count, etc, hit Alt T, W, then arrow up for information.

For font, hit Alt H, f, N

For Mailing, Alt M, E for envelopes and Alt M L for labeling.

For margins, hit Alt P, M, A.

For tabs, Alt O, T.

For word definitions: Shift F7, then F6. It will tell you to put in your word. Then tab to Thesarus English US. Enter, tab until you start getting the definitions. This one is a little tricky and requires maneuvering, but is worth it to find out what stuff means.

Here's what Trudy sent on key strokes:

I don't know your level of computer knowledge and am not trying to insult anyone, but thought that these shortcuts, if you didn't know them already, would be useful information for those of you who didn't know them already.
If you do know them, but have friends who don't, please pass them on.
Or, if you didn't know them yourself and have friends who don't know them, pass them on to those friends too.

Trudy
15 Keyboard Shortcuts You Probably Don't Know
Navigate your computer more easily with the push of a few buttons By
Amanda Greene Posted December 15, 2010 from WomansDay.com
Photo: © Thinkstock
Most expert computer users know the basic keyboard shortcuts, like pressing Control (Ctrl) + P on a PC to print a document. But did you know there are plenty of other useful—not to mention pretty darn cool—key combinations out there? From instantly zooming in to a larger view to quickly closing your browser window, these shortcuts will put the World Wide Web and more at your fingertips—because every second counts.
1. Add a Bookmark
Tab your new favorite website for easy access by bookmarking the page with the following quick trick.
PC: Ctrl + D
Mac: Apple key (see right) + D
2. Delete Forever When you know
you want to nix a file forever—instead of sending it to clog up the recycling bin first––tap the keys below.
PC: Shift + Delete
3. Close Browser Whether your boss walks up while you're reading gossip blogs or your husband comes in the room while you're buying him a gift, close your browser, stat, with this shortcut.
PC: Alt + F4
Mac: Ctrl + Q
4. Show Desktop
If you have lots of windows open on your computer and you want quick
access to your desktop—or a super-quick way to hide your work—hit the
following keys.> PC: Window key (see right) + D
Mac: F11

5. Find Files or Folders
Forget painstakingly searching all of your folders to find one file. The shortcut below will do the searching for you.
PC: Window key + F
Mac: Apple key (see right) + F
6. Change Zoom Level
Whether you're working on the Web or in a word processing program, zoom in or out with this command.
PC: Ctrl + scroll mouse wheel
Mac: Apple key + plus sign; Apple key + minus sign
7. Reopen Previous Tab in Browser
Have you ever accidentally closed the browser tab you were looking at and had to spend time backtracking to find it again? The shortcut below will restore that page to you almost instantly.
PC: Ctrl + Shift + T
Mac: Apple key + Z
8. Switch Between Open Programs
Navigating between open screens can get confusing. Make it easy to move among all your programs with this quick trick.
PC: Alt + Tab
Mac: Apple key + Tab
9. Take a Screen Shot Capture an image of what you're working on instantly with a screen grab—it's particularly useful for Web pages you can't copy and paste.
PC: Print Screen (then paste [Ctrl + V] into a Word document)
Mac: Apple key + Shift + 3
10. Refresh a Webpage
Whether you're waiting for a new email to arrive or the latest news story to pop up, easily refresh your screen using the keys below.
PC: F5, or Ctrl + R
Mac: Apple key + R
11. Go to a Previous Location in Browser
Time travel with the neat shortcut below, which lets you quickly go back to the webpage you were looking at before your current one.
PC: Alt + ←
Mac: Apple key + [
12. Spelling/Grammar Check
No more excuses: Perfect spelling and grammar is just one keystroke away.
PC or Mac: F7
13. Add "http://www" to Your Browser's Address Bar
The quickest route to your online destination? Just type in the name of the webpage you'd like to go to (for example, type "Google"), then press the following keys to add the "http://www." to the beginning and ".com" to the end.
PC: Ctrl + Enter
Mac: Apple key + Enter
14. Select the Address Bar
When you want to quickly type a new URL into your browser, the shortcut below will easily select the address bar for you, so you can start typing without moving your mouse.
PC: Ctrl + L, or F6
Mac: Apple key + L
15. Launch the Windows Start Menu
Just tap the keys below for an easy way to view your Start Menu options.
PC: Window key, or Ctrl + Esc
JAWS STROKES

Mouse Over – Control enter, enter
Signature in Windows Mail – Control, Insert, Enter,



Bye for now,

Carolyn

-----Original Message-----
From: Jfw [mailto:jfw-bounces@lists.the-jdh.com] On Behalf Of Peter Tesar via Jfw
Sent: Sunday, November 1, 2015 12:07 PM
To: The Jaws for Windows support list. <jfw@lists.the-jdh.com>
Cc: Peter Tesar <ptesar@ca.inter.net>
Subject: Re: Just switched to WORD 2013, any more hot keys suggestions?

Thanks Ann,

I'm making headwaywith WORD 2013.

Your suggestion to get to save-as by using the old:
alt+F then a
only gets me to the save-as tab. Inow know that I have to select a button for the folder and that brings up the edit box.

The F12 gets me directly into the edit box where I can type thepath/fileName.

I still don't know how to open a file from inside WORD. The ctrl+o gets me the open tab. Only recent documents are shown.

I need an edit box to type the path/file so I can open a text file from within WORD.
Existing WORD files can be opened by selecting them from the directory tree.

The large WORD hot keys file is a problem, maybe the "protected view".

I used F12 to save it as a RTF and text file. It will take time to go through it.

Thanks again.

Peter T

On 2015-11-01 9:35 AM, Ann Byrne via Jfw wrote:
If you remember the commands from Word 2003, you can use most of them.
But you can't open a menu and select one. So to get to the format
paragraph dialog, you have to type alt-o, then p. To get to 'change
case', it's alt-o, then e. Save-as is alt-f, then a, or f12.

Good luck! the transition is a stinker, but eventually it's manageable.
At 07:05 AM 11/1/2015, you wrote:
You can change the font by pressing Alt-O-F or Shift Control-F or,
best of all, Control D, which always has been delete - go figure. I
learned the second and third commands from listers. I too jumped from
2003 to 2013. Actually, I had a brief stint with 2010, which is about
the same as 2013.

Bye for now,

Carolyn


-----Original Message-----
From: Jfw [mailto:jfw-bounces@lists.the-jdh.com] On Behalf Of Peter
Tesar via Jfw
Sent: Saturday, October 31, 2015 9:55 PM
To: The Jaws for Windows support list. <jfw@lists.the-jdh.com>
Cc: Peter Tesar <ptesar@ca.inter.net>
Subject: Just switched to WORD 2013, any more hot keys suggestions?

Hello,

I just switched from WORD 2003 to 2013. The menu bar has been changed
to a ribbon menu for some years now. These ribbons are proving to be
an initial hurdle. I'm tabbing and arrowing in a fruitless search for
what I want.

When the ribbons first came out, Ihad heard that you could use some
of the old Menu Bar hot keys, but that isn't exactly true.

Alt+F doesn't bring up the old File menu.

Some of you provided the hot keys for changing the font.

How do I do a "save as"? That was in the File menu.
If I do a "alt+f a" I get a save as tab. There is no edit field.

How do I open a file? The ctrl+o gives me the open tab and recently
opened documents.
There is no edit field to type in the drive, path file-name that I
used to do.

I got started by using the tree to select an existing WORD document
It was opened by WORD. I could then open it as a recent document.


I just found the JAWS training, as DAISY books. These can be
downloaded so I downloaded the VirtualRibbonMenus.exe. It is an executable file.
How do I get it into a DAISY book format to transfer to my DAISY player?

Thanks for any help.
Peter T.

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________________________________

Email correspondence to and from this address is subject to the North Carolina Public Records Law and may be disclosed to third parties by an authorized State official. Unauthorized disclosure of juvenile, health, legally privileged, or otherwise confidential information, including confidential information relating to an ongoing State procurement effort, is prohibited by law. If you have received this email in error, please notify the sender immediately and delete all records of this email.
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Sponsor or attend the 2015 Guide Dogs Annual Awards on Wednesday 9th December at the London Hilton on Park Lane and help us celebrate all things Guide Dogs!

http://www.guidedogs.org.uk/news/national-events/guide-dogs-annual-awards-2015/#.Vh-kczZ0xHh

The Guide Dogs for the Blind Association Registered Office: Hillfields, Burghfield Common, Reading, Berkshire, RG7 3YG. A company limited by guarantee registered in England and Wales (291646) and a charity registered in England and Wales
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Re: is there a guide for working in Windows 10?

Andre Jarreau <andre.jarreau@...>
 

Downloaded the free chapter but couldn't open it. Is there a trick to
opening?

-----Original Message-----
From: Jfw [mailto:jfw-bounces@lists.the-jdh.com] On Behalf Of Ann Byrne via
Jfw
Sent: Tuesday, November 03, 2015 5:12 AM
To: The Jaws for Windows support list.
Cc: Ann Byrne
Subject: Re: is there a guide for working in Windows 10?

Below is information about another book, this from Australia. when I
bought it, it was $22 Ausey, which was $14 US.


Making Windows 10 Easy to See is available now from:
<http://www.22point.com.au/publications.html>http://www.22point.com.au/publ
ications.html

Making Windows 10 Easy to See is the first book designed to help you
not only get the most out of Windows 10, but also to help you set it
up to suit your own individual needs. Tailored for use with large
print, high contrast colours or speech, the instructions include
both mouse and keyboard commands as well as Narrator it is designed
to be easily used with any other adaptive technology.

Don't think it's only for those with low vision though! Fully
sighted users will benefit from the easy to follow instructions, and
helpful keyboard shortcuts other books skip which will give you the
edge over everyone else!

"Making Windows 10 Easy to See" is our flagship book, containing all
the concepts from the other books, with more keyboard shortcuts,
more tips and tricks on using speech or magnification, and exclusive
content around accessibility and Ease Of Access features as well as
additional exercises and activities.

Covering topics including:
- Turning on for the first time,
- Using larger fonts and magnifier,
- Getting around Windows,
- Common apps and tasks,
- All in easy to understand language.


Plus join the Making Windows Easy online community on Facebook and E-Mail

Here is a peek at the chapters inside:

Chapter 1. Introduction
Chapter 2. Choosing a device
Chapter 3. Setting up Windows
Chapter 4. Using the PC comfortably
Chapter 5. Starting the computer
Chapter 6. Accessibility Options
Chapter 7. Windows features
Chapter 8. Using programs
Chapter 9. Editing Text
Chapter 10. Multitasking and Shutting down.
Chapter 11. Revision
Appendix 1 Stretches
Appendix 2 Windows Magnifier
Appendix 3 Narrator
Appendix 4 High Contrast
Appendix 5 Making text and other items larger
Appendix 6 Using the mouse
Appendix 7 General Windows Keystrokes
Appendix 8 Reading and Editing commands
Appendix 9 Quiz questions
Appendix 10 Resources and further reading
Appendix 11 Follow up from this book

Want even more? Sure you do! Download an entire chapter of the book
right now for free! This chapter, guiding you through the process of
installing Windows 10, including upgrading from Windows 7 or 8 will
not only give you a great taste of the quality of the publication,
but also help you setup with Windows 10 in your own time.

Available now from
<http://www.22point.com.au/publications.html>http://www.22point.com.au/publ
ications.html

Kind regards

Quentin.

_______________________________________________
Jfw mailing list
Jfw@lists.the-jdh.com
http://lists.the-jdh.com/mailman/listinfo/jfw_lists.the-jdh.com


looking for a mac pro group

elayneh
 

can someone give a link to a mac pro group to join. thank


Re: is there a guide for working in Windows 10?

Mario
 

try again but change the 0 at the end to a 1. you should get prompted "... press alt n."

On 11/3/2015 9:11 AM, Mcginnis, Barbara via Jfw wrote:
I tried the link and received a message the page could not be found.

-----Original Message-----
From: James Malone via Jfw [mailto:jfw@lists.the-jdh.com]
Sent: Monday, November 02, 2015 6:58 PM
To: 'The Jaws for Windows support list.' <jfw@lists.the-jdh.com>
Cc: James Malone <malone_j@comcast.net>
Subject: RE: is there a guide for working in Windows 10?

Hi David, Thanks for posting this. I've been looking for something like this for a few weeks.
James

-----Original Message-----
From: Jfw [mailto:jfw-bounces@lists.the-jdh.com] On Behalf Of David Moore via Jfw
Sent: Monday, November 2, 2015 1:52 PM
To: The Jaws for Windows support list. <jfw@lists.the-jdh.com>
Cc: David Moore <jesusloves1966@gmail.com>
Subject: Re: is there a guide for working in Windows 10?

Hi all.
Here is a drop box link to a folder with 24 tutorials concerning how to install win 10 and everything you need to know how to use it and customize it. You will learn about everything there is to know about win 10. Here is the link and you do not need drop box to download this folder. Take care and let me know how this works for you. Here is the link below.

https://www.dropbox.com/sh/x0g6lsnu4map1lm/AADalvpAHamNco1OwroiJ7AUa?dl=0

-----Original Message-----
From: Peter tesar via Jfw
Sent: Monday, November 2, 2015 8:10 AM
To: jfw@lists.the-jdh.com
Cc: Peter tesar
Subject: Re: is there a guide for working in Windows 10?

Hello,

The best way is to search the web for Windows 10 and the word "guide" or other words like "basic", "easy" or "beginner".

The web is your best bet and learn to use it. There is a lot of information out there.

Peter T.

On 11/2/2015 6:06 AM, John Gurd via Jfw wrote:
Has anyone come across a gide for Jaws users to be able to quickly
familiarise themselves with Windows 10. I've just upgraded from
Windows 7 and it's taking a while to figure out where everything is.


Thanks


John


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________________________________

Email correspondence to and from this address is subject to the North Carolina Public Records Law and may be disclosed to third parties by an authorized State official. Unauthorized disclosure of juvenile, health, legally privileged, or otherwise confidential information, including confidential information relating to an ongoing State procurement effort, is prohibited by law. If you have received this email in error, please notify the sender immediately and delete all records of this email.

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Re: is there a guide for working in Windows 10?

Mcginnis, Barbara
 

I tried the link and received a message the page could not be found.

-----Original Message-----
From: James Malone via Jfw [mailto:jfw@lists.the-jdh.com]
Sent: Monday, November 02, 2015 6:58 PM
To: 'The Jaws for Windows support list.' <jfw@lists.the-jdh.com>
Cc: James Malone <malone_j@comcast.net>
Subject: RE: is there a guide for working in Windows 10?

Hi David, Thanks for posting this. I've been looking for something like this for a few weeks.
James

-----Original Message-----
From: Jfw [mailto:jfw-bounces@lists.the-jdh.com] On Behalf Of David Moore via Jfw
Sent: Monday, November 2, 2015 1:52 PM
To: The Jaws for Windows support list. <jfw@lists.the-jdh.com>
Cc: David Moore <jesusloves1966@gmail.com>
Subject: Re: is there a guide for working in Windows 10?

Hi all.
Here is a drop box link to a folder with 24 tutorials concerning how to install win 10 and everything you need to know how to use it and customize it. You will learn about everything there is to know about win 10. Here is the link and you do not need drop box to download this folder. Take care and let me know how this works for you. Here is the link below.

https://www.dropbox.com/sh/x0g6lsnu4map1lm/AADalvpAHamNco1OwroiJ7AUa?dl=0

-----Original Message-----
From: Peter tesar via Jfw
Sent: Monday, November 2, 2015 8:10 AM
To: jfw@lists.the-jdh.com
Cc: Peter tesar
Subject: Re: is there a guide for working in Windows 10?

Hello,

The best way is to search the web for Windows 10 and the word "guide" or other words like "basic", "easy" or "beginner".

The web is your best bet and learn to use it. There is a lot of information out there.

Peter T.

On 11/2/2015 6:06 AM, John Gurd via Jfw wrote:
Has anyone come across a gide for Jaws users to be able to quickly
familiarise themselves with Windows 10. I've just upgraded from
Windows 7 and it's taking a while to figure out where everything is.


Thanks


John


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________________________________

Email correspondence to and from this address is subject to the North Carolina Public Records Law and may be disclosed to third parties by an authorized State official. Unauthorized disclosure of juvenile, health, legally privileged, or otherwise confidential information, including confidential information relating to an ongoing State procurement effort, is prohibited by law. If you have received this email in error, please notify the sender immediately and delete all records of this email.


Re: is there a guide for working in Windows 10?

Ann Byrne
 

Below is information about another book, this from Australia. when I bought it, it was $22 Ausey, which was $14 US.

Making Windows 10 Easy to See is available now from: <http://www.22point.com.au/publications.html>http://www.22point.com.au/publications.html

Making Windows 10 Easy to See is the first book designed to help you not only get the most out of Windows 10, but also to help you set it up to suit your own individual needs. Tailored for use with large print, high contrast colours or speech, the instructions include both mouse and keyboard commands as well as Narrator it is designed to be easily used with any other adaptive technology.

Don't think it's only for those with low vision though! Fully sighted users will benefit from the easy to follow instructions, and helpful keyboard shortcuts other books skip which will give you the edge over everyone else!

"Making Windows 10 Easy to See" is our flagship book, containing all the concepts from the other books, with more keyboard shortcuts, more tips and tricks on using speech or magnification, and exclusive content around accessibility and Ease Of Access features as well as additional exercises and activities.

Covering topics including:
- Turning on for the first time,
- Using larger fonts and magnifier,
- Getting around Windows,
- Common apps and tasks,
- All in easy to understand language.


Plus join the Making Windows Easy online community on Facebook and E-Mail

Here is a peek at the chapters inside:

Chapter 1. Introduction
Chapter 2. Choosing a device
Chapter 3. Setting up Windows
Chapter 4. Using the PC comfortably
Chapter 5. Starting the computer
Chapter 6. Accessibility Options
Chapter 7. Windows features
Chapter 8. Using programs
Chapter 9. Editing Text
Chapter 10. Multitasking and Shutting down.
Chapter 11. Revision
Appendix 1 Stretches
Appendix 2 Windows Magnifier
Appendix 3 Narrator
Appendix 4 High Contrast
Appendix 5 Making text and other items larger
Appendix 6 Using the mouse
Appendix 7 General Windows Keystrokes
Appendix 8 Reading and Editing commands
Appendix 9 Quiz questions
Appendix 10 Resources and further reading
Appendix 11 Follow up from this book

Want even more? Sure you do! Download an entire chapter of the book right now for free! This chapter, guiding you through the process of installing Windows 10, including upgrading from Windows 7 or 8 will not only give you a great taste of the quality of the publication, but also help you setup with Windows 10 in your own time.

Available now from <http://www.22point.com.au/publications.html>http://www.22point.com.au/publications.html

Kind regards

Quentin.


Re: Just switched to WORD 2013, any more hot keys suggestions?

Steve Griffiths
 

Carolyn and others,

By default the Ctrl-O keystroke in Word 2013 takes you to the backstage view, but you can turn that off so that it opens the familiar Open dialogue instead.

You need to open the Word Options dialogue with Alt, F, T. DownArrow to Save, then Tab to "Don’t show the Backstage when opening or saving files". Press Space to check it and Enter to close the dialogue.

You should now be able to use Ctrl-O as you used to in earlier versions of Word. If you want to use the Backstage view, you can still get to it with Alt, F, O.

Steve

---
Steve Griffiths
Senior Assistive Technology Assistant
Working from home in Lancaster
E: steve.griffiths@guidedogs.org.uk
T: 0746 871 1921

-----Original Message-----
From: Jfw [mailto:jfw-bounces@lists.the-jdh.com] On Behalf Of Carolyn Arnold via Jfw
Sent: 02 November 2015 22:29
To: 'The Jaws for Windows support list.' <jfw@lists.the-jdh.com>
Cc: Carolyn Arnold <4carolyna@windstream.net>
Subject: RE: Just switched to WORD 2013, any more hot keys suggestions?

Back with Office 2003, I could be in what they then called Microsoft Word, and hit Control O, then shift tab to the left, and I kept what was then My Documents as the directory of choice. I could arrow up and down through the thing, hit enter on anything I wanted. Every now and then, my husband would get another directory on there, and I can't remember what I did to finagle My Documents to be the one right to the left. Yes. With Word and Documents, I can get the last documents I have opened, just see no way to full access other than just go to Documents. Also, when sending attachments, I could do that too, which was way cool.

Bye for now,

Carolyn


-----Original Message-----
From: Jfw [mailto:jfw-bounces@lists.the-jdh.com] On Behalf Of Mcginnis, Barbara via Jfw
Sent: Monday, November 2, 2015 2:37 PM
To: The Jaws for Windows support list. <jfw@lists.the-jdh.com>
Cc: Mcginnis, Barbara <barbara.mcginnis@dhhs.nc.gov>
Subject: RE: Just switched to WORD 2013, any more hot keys suggestions?

Office 2013 has a backstage view. Ours keeps the last 25 documents that have been opened in the backstage view. Assuming your documents are saved in documents, I usually press Control plus O, then shift plus tab one time and use my up arrow to find my document and press Enter.

-----Original Message-----
From: Lisle, Ted (CHFS DMS) via Jfw [mailto:jfw@lists.the-jdh.com]
Sent: Monday, November 02, 2015 1:42 PM
To: The Jaws for Windows support list. <jfw@lists.the-jdh.com>
Cc: Lisle, Ted (CHFS DMS) <Ted.Lisle@ky.gov>
Subject: RE: Just switched to WORD 2013, any more hot keys suggestions?

Do you mean a document list, containing all your Word documents? There was an old DOS command, a variation of the DIR" command but I haven't used it in years. I think it was dir > filename.

Ted

-----Original Message-----
From: Jfw [mailto:jfw-bounces@lists.the-jdh.com] On Behalf Of Carolyn Arnold via Jfw
Sent: Sunday, November 01, 2015 4:13 PM
To: 'The Jaws for Windows support list.'
Cc: Carolyn Arnold
Subject: RE: Just switched to WORD 2013, any more hot keys suggestions?

Peter, here are some I have in a document file. I still hope we can find out how to get a document directory from a word document.


In Microsoft Word, for count, like Word Count, line count, etc, hit Alt T, W, then arrow up for information.

For font, hit Alt H, f, N

For Mailing, Alt M, E for envelopes and Alt M L for labeling.

For margins, hit Alt P, M, A.

For tabs, Alt O, T.

For word definitions: Shift F7, then F6. It will tell you to put in your word. Then tab to Thesarus English US. Enter, tab until you start getting the definitions. This one is a little tricky and requires maneuvering, but is worth it to find out what stuff means.

Here's what Trudy sent on key strokes:

I don't know your level of computer knowledge and am not trying to insult anyone, but thought that these shortcuts, if you didn't know them already, would be useful information for those of you who didn't know them already.
If you do know them, but have friends who don't, please pass them on.
Or, if you didn't know them yourself and have friends who don't know them, pass them on to those friends too.

Trudy
15 Keyboard Shortcuts You Probably Don't Know
Navigate your computer more easily with the push of a few buttons By
Amanda Greene Posted December 15, 2010 from WomansDay.com
Photo: © Thinkstock
Most expert computer users know the basic keyboard shortcuts, like pressing Control (Ctrl) + P on a PC to print a document. But did you know there are plenty of other useful—not to mention pretty darn cool—key combinations out there? From instantly zooming in to a larger view to quickly closing your browser window, these shortcuts will put the World Wide Web and more at your fingertips—because every second counts.
1. Add a Bookmark
Tab your new favorite website for easy access by bookmarking the page with the following quick trick.
PC: Ctrl + D
Mac: Apple key (see right) + D
2. Delete Forever When you know
you want to nix a file forever—instead of sending it to clog up the recycling bin first––tap the keys below.
PC: Shift + Delete
3. Close Browser Whether your boss walks up while you're reading gossip blogs or your husband comes in the room while you're buying him a gift, close your browser, stat, with this shortcut.
PC: Alt + F4
Mac: Ctrl + Q
4. Show Desktop
If you have lots of windows open on your computer and you want quick
access to your desktop—or a super-quick way to hide your work—hit the
following keys.> PC: Window key (see right) + D
Mac: F11

5. Find Files or Folders
Forget painstakingly searching all of your folders to find one file. The shortcut below will do the searching for you.
PC: Window key + F
Mac: Apple key (see right) + F
6. Change Zoom Level
Whether you're working on the Web or in a word processing program, zoom in or out with this command.
PC: Ctrl + scroll mouse wheel
Mac: Apple key + plus sign; Apple key + minus sign
7. Reopen Previous Tab in Browser
Have you ever accidentally closed the browser tab you were looking at and had to spend time backtracking to find it again? The shortcut below will restore that page to you almost instantly.
PC: Ctrl + Shift + T
Mac: Apple key + Z
8. Switch Between Open Programs
Navigating between open screens can get confusing. Make it easy to move among all your programs with this quick trick.
PC: Alt + Tab
Mac: Apple key + Tab
9. Take a Screen Shot Capture an image of what you're working on instantly with a screen grab—it's particularly useful for Web pages you can't copy and paste.
PC: Print Screen (then paste [Ctrl + V] into a Word document)
Mac: Apple key + Shift + 3
10. Refresh a Webpage
Whether you're waiting for a new email to arrive or the latest news story to pop up, easily refresh your screen using the keys below.
PC: F5, or Ctrl + R
Mac: Apple key + R
11. Go to a Previous Location in Browser
Time travel with the neat shortcut below, which lets you quickly go back to the webpage you were looking at before your current one.
PC: Alt + ←
Mac: Apple key + [
12. Spelling/Grammar Check
No more excuses: Perfect spelling and grammar is just one keystroke away.
PC or Mac: F7
13. Add "http://www" to Your Browser's Address Bar
The quickest route to your online destination? Just type in the name of the webpage you'd like to go to (for example, type "Google"), then press the following keys to add the "http://www." to the beginning and ".com" to the end.
PC: Ctrl + Enter
Mac: Apple key + Enter
14. Select the Address Bar
When you want to quickly type a new URL into your browser, the shortcut below will easily select the address bar for you, so you can start typing without moving your mouse.
PC: Ctrl + L, or F6
Mac: Apple key + L
15. Launch the Windows Start Menu
Just tap the keys below for an easy way to view your Start Menu options.
PC: Window key, or Ctrl + Esc
JAWS STROKES

Mouse Over – Control enter, enter
Signature in Windows Mail – Control, Insert, Enter,



Bye for now,

Carolyn

-----Original Message-----
From: Jfw [mailto:jfw-bounces@lists.the-jdh.com] On Behalf Of Peter Tesar via Jfw
Sent: Sunday, November 1, 2015 12:07 PM
To: The Jaws for Windows support list. <jfw@lists.the-jdh.com>
Cc: Peter Tesar <ptesar@ca.inter.net>
Subject: Re: Just switched to WORD 2013, any more hot keys suggestions?

Thanks Ann,

I'm making headwaywith WORD 2013.

Your suggestion to get to save-as by using the old:
alt+F then a
only gets me to the save-as tab. Inow know that I have to select a button for the folder and that brings up the edit box.

The F12 gets me directly into the edit box where I can type thepath/fileName.

I still don't know how to open a file from inside WORD. The ctrl+o gets me the open tab. Only recent documents are shown.

I need an edit box to type the path/file so I can open a text file from within WORD.
Existing WORD files can be opened by selecting them from the directory tree.

The large WORD hot keys file is a problem, maybe the "protected view".

I used F12 to save it as a RTF and text file. It will take time to go through it.

Thanks again.

Peter T

On 2015-11-01 9:35 AM, Ann Byrne via Jfw wrote:
If you remember the commands from Word 2003, you can use most of them.
But you can't open a menu and select one. So to get to the format
paragraph dialog, you have to type alt-o, then p. To get to 'change
case', it's alt-o, then e. Save-as is alt-f, then a, or f12.

Good luck! the transition is a stinker, but eventually it's manageable.
At 07:05 AM 11/1/2015, you wrote:
You can change the font by pressing Alt-O-F or Shift Control-F or,
best of all, Control D, which always has been delete - go figure. I
learned the second and third commands from listers. I too jumped from
2003 to 2013. Actually, I had a brief stint with 2010, which is about
the same as 2013.

Bye for now,

Carolyn


-----Original Message-----
From: Jfw [mailto:jfw-bounces@lists.the-jdh.com] On Behalf Of Peter
Tesar via Jfw
Sent: Saturday, October 31, 2015 9:55 PM
To: The Jaws for Windows support list. <jfw@lists.the-jdh.com>
Cc: Peter Tesar <ptesar@ca.inter.net>
Subject: Just switched to WORD 2013, any more hot keys suggestions?

Hello,

I just switched from WORD 2003 to 2013. The menu bar has been changed
to a ribbon menu for some years now. These ribbons are proving to be
an initial hurdle. I'm tabbing and arrowing in a fruitless search for
what I want.

When the ribbons first came out, Ihad heard that you could use some
of the old Menu Bar hot keys, but that isn't exactly true.

Alt+F doesn't bring up the old File menu.

Some of you provided the hot keys for changing the font.

How do I do a "save as"? That was in the File menu.
If I do a "alt+f a" I get a save as tab. There is no edit field.

How do I open a file? The ctrl+o gives me the open tab and recently
opened documents.
There is no edit field to type in the drive, path file-name that I
used to do.

I got started by using the tree to select an existing WORD document
It was opened by WORD. I could then open it as a recent document.


I just found the JAWS training, as DAISY books. These can be
downloaded so I downloaded the VirtualRibbonMenus.exe. It is an executable file.
How do I get it into a DAISY book format to transfer to my DAISY player?

Thanks for any help.
Peter T.

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Email correspondence to and from this address is subject to the North Carolina Public Records Law and may be disclosed to third parties by an authorized State official. Unauthorized disclosure of juvenile, health, legally privileged, or otherwise confidential information, including confidential information relating to an ongoing State procurement effort, is prohibited by law. If you have received this email in error, please notify the sender immediately and delete all records of this email.
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Sponsor or attend the 2015 Guide Dogs Annual Awards on Wednesday 9th December at the
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Re: Found the "Documents" button and File Name edit box, in WORD 2013

Carolyn Arnold <4carolyna@...>
 

OK. I tried Control O, then Alt, all kind of stuff. I actually got them
once, but in a scrambled order. But, here's what gets me like I used to
get in Office 2003. One of the listers mentioned it. So I was in Word. I
wanted my directory, so I just hit Windows R and typed in Documents, and
voila! There was the directory, so I arrowed down to Android and opened
it and read a filed e-mail from a member on another list. I am happy to
have my directory back!

Bye for now,

Carolyn

-----Original Message-----
From: Jfw [mailto:jfw-bounces@lists.the-jdh.com] On Behalf Of Peter Tesar
via Jfw
Sent: Monday, November 2, 2015 7:34 PM
To: The Jaws for Windows support list. <jfw@lists.the-jdh.com>
Cc: Peter Tesar <ptesar@ca.inter.net>
Subject: Found the "Documents" button and File Name edit box, in WORD
2013

To open a file in WORD 2013 using the edit box.

ctrl+o
tab to the recent documents tab.
arrow down to, and press ENTER on "Computer".
You will be in the : Pick a folder group box.
Tab to the "documents" button and activate it with the space bar.
This will put you into the "file name" edit box.
Enter the drive/path/FileName
Press ENTER.

This will open a text file inside WORD, just what Ihave to doo sometimes.

There is a quicker method, using alt followed by a letter or number.
This I haven't figured out yet.

I hope this helps those who wanted the "documents" button.

Peter T
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Found the "Documents" button and File Name edit box, in WORD 2013

Peter Tesar
 

To open a file in WORD 2013 using the edit box.

ctrl+o
tab to the recent documents tab.
arrow down to, and press ENTER on "Computer".
You will be in the : Pick a folder group box.
Tab to the "documents" button and activate it with the space bar.
This will put you into the "file name" edit box.
Enter the drive/path/FileName
Press ENTER.

This will open a text file inside WORD, just what Ihave to doo sometimes.

There is a quicker method, using alt followed by a letter or number. This I haven't figured out yet.

I hope this helps those who wanted the "documents" button.

Peter T
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Re: is there a guide for working in Windows 10?

James Malone
 

Hi David, Thanks for posting this. I've been looking for something like this
for a few weeks.
James

-----Original Message-----
From: Jfw [mailto:jfw-bounces@lists.the-jdh.com] On Behalf Of David Moore
via Jfw
Sent: Monday, November 2, 2015 1:52 PM
To: The Jaws for Windows support list. <jfw@lists.the-jdh.com>
Cc: David Moore <jesusloves1966@gmail.com>
Subject: Re: is there a guide for working in Windows 10?

Hi all.
Here is a drop box link to a folder with 24 tutorials concerning how to
install win 10 and everything you need to know how to use it and customize
it. You will learn about everything there is to know about win 10. Here is
the link and you do not need drop box to download this folder. Take care and
let me know how this works for you. Here is the link below.

https://www.dropbox.com/sh/x0g6lsnu4map1lm/AADalvpAHamNco1OwroiJ7AUa?dl=0

-----Original Message-----
From: Peter tesar via Jfw
Sent: Monday, November 2, 2015 8:10 AM
To: jfw@lists.the-jdh.com
Cc: Peter tesar
Subject: Re: is there a guide for working in Windows 10?

Hello,

The best way is to search the web for Windows 10 and the word "guide" or
other words like "basic", "easy" or "beginner".

The web is your best bet and learn to use it. There is a lot of information
out there.

Peter T.

On 11/2/2015 6:06 AM, John Gurd via Jfw wrote:
Has anyone come across a gide for Jaws users to be able to quickly
familiarise themselves with Windows 10. I've just upgraded from
Windows 7 and it's taking a while to figure out where everything is.


Thanks


John


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Re: Just switched to WORD 2013, any more hot keys suggestions?

Carolyn Arnold <4carolyna@...>
 

I probably have 130-135 over there, so Documents probably wouldn't want to list all of them.

Bye for now,

Carolyn

-----Original Message-----
From: Jfw [mailto:jfw-bounces@lists.the-jdh.com] On Behalf Of Kimber Gardner via Jfw
Sent: Monday, November 2, 2015 2:59 PM
To: The Jaws for Windows support list. <jfw@lists.the-jdh.com>
Cc: Kimber Gardner <kimbersinbox1963@gmail.com>
Subject: Re: Just switched to WORD 2013, any more hot keys suggestions?

I believe there's a setting where you can tell Word how many documents you want listed in recent documents.

On 11/2/15, Mcginnis, Barbara via Jfw <jfw@lists.the-jdh.com> wrote:
Office 2013 has a backstage view. Ours keeps the last 25 documents
that have been opened in the backstage view. Assuming your documents
are saved in documents, I usually press Control plus O, then shift
plus tab one time and use my up arrow to find my document and press Enter.

-----Original Message-----
From: Lisle, Ted (CHFS DMS) via Jfw [mailto:jfw@lists.the-jdh.com]
Sent: Monday, November 02, 2015 1:42 PM
To: The Jaws for Windows support list. <jfw@lists.the-jdh.com>
Cc: Lisle, Ted (CHFS DMS) <Ted.Lisle@ky.gov>
Subject: RE: Just switched to WORD 2013, any more hot keys suggestions?

Do you mean a document list, containing all your Word documents?
There was an old DOS command, a variation of the DIR" command but I
haven't used it in years. I think it was dir > filename.

Ted

-----Original Message-----
From: Jfw [mailto:jfw-bounces@lists.the-jdh.com] On Behalf Of Carolyn
Arnold via Jfw
Sent: Sunday, November 01, 2015 4:13 PM
To: 'The Jaws for Windows support list.'
Cc: Carolyn Arnold
Subject: RE: Just switched to WORD 2013, any more hot keys suggestions?

Peter, here are some I have in a document file. I still hope we can
find out how to get a document directory from a word document.


In Microsoft Word, for count, like Word Count, line count, etc, hit
Alt T, W, then arrow up for information.

For font, hit Alt H, f, N

For Mailing, Alt M, E for envelopes and Alt M L for labeling.

For margins, hit Alt P, M, A.

For tabs, Alt O, T.

For word definitions: Shift F7, then F6. It will tell you to put in
your word. Then tab to Thesarus English US. Enter, tab until you start
getting the definitions. This one is a little tricky and requires
maneuvering, but is worth it to find out what stuff means.

Here's what Trudy sent on key strokes:

I don't know your level of computer knowledge and am not trying to
insult anyone, but thought that these shortcuts, if you didn't know
them already, would be useful information for those of you who didn't know them already.
If you do know them, but have friends who don't, please pass them on.
Or, if you didn't know them yourself and have friends who don't know
them, pass them on to those friends too.

Trudy
15 Keyboard Shortcuts You Probably Don't Know
Navigate your computer more easily with the push of a few buttons By
Amanda Greene Posted December 15, 2010 from WomansDay.com
Photo: © Thinkstock
Most expert computer users know the basic keyboard shortcuts, like
pressing Control (Ctrl) + P on a PC to print a document. But did you
know there are plenty of other useful—not to mention pretty darn
cool—key combinations out there? From instantly zooming in to a
larger view to quickly closing your browser window, these shortcuts
will put the World Wide Web and more at your fingertips—because every second counts.
1. Add a Bookmark
Tab your new favorite website for easy access by bookmarking the page
with the following quick trick.
PC: Ctrl + D
Mac: Apple key (see right) + D
2. Delete Forever When you know
you want to nix a file forever—instead of sending it to clog up the
recycling bin first––tap the keys below.
PC: Shift + Delete
3. Close Browser Whether your boss walks up while you're reading
gossip blogs or your husband comes in the room while you're buying him
a gift, close your browser, stat, with this shortcut.
PC: Alt + F4
Mac: Ctrl + Q
4. Show Desktop
If you have lots of windows open on your computer and you want quick
access to your desktop—or a super-quick way to hide your work—hit the
following keys.> PC: Window key (see right) + D
Mac: F11

5. Find Files or Folders
Forget painstakingly searching all of your folders to find one file.
The shortcut below will do the searching for you.
PC: Window key + F
Mac: Apple key (see right) + F
6. Change Zoom Level
Whether you're working on the Web or in a word processing program,
zoom in or out with this command.
PC: Ctrl + scroll mouse wheel
Mac: Apple key + plus sign; Apple key + minus sign
7. Reopen Previous Tab in Browser
Have you ever accidentally closed the browser tab you were looking at
and had to spend time backtracking to find it again? The shortcut
below will restore that page to you almost instantly.
PC: Ctrl + Shift + T
Mac: Apple key + Z
8. Switch Between Open Programs
Navigating between open screens can get confusing. Make it easy to
move among all your programs with this quick trick.
PC: Alt + Tab
Mac: Apple key + Tab
9. Take a Screen Shot Capture an image of what you're working on
instantly with a screen grab—it's particularly useful for Web pages
you can't copy and paste.
PC: Print Screen (then paste [Ctrl + V] into a Word document)
Mac: Apple key + Shift + 3
10. Refresh a Webpage
Whether you're waiting for a new email to arrive or the latest news
story to pop up, easily refresh your screen using the keys below.
PC: F5, or Ctrl + R
Mac: Apple key + R
11. Go to a Previous Location in Browser
Time travel with the neat shortcut below, which lets you quickly go
back to the webpage you were looking at before your current one.
PC: Alt + ←
Mac: Apple key + [
12. Spelling/Grammar Check
No more excuses: Perfect spelling and grammar is just one keystroke away.
PC or Mac: F7
13. Add "http://www" to Your Browser's Address Bar
The quickest route to your online destination? Just type in the name
of the webpage you'd like to go to (for example, type "Google"), then
press the following keys to add the "http://www." to the beginning
and ".com" to the end.
PC: Ctrl + Enter
Mac: Apple key + Enter
14. Select the Address Bar
When you want to quickly type a new URL into your browser, the
shortcut below will easily select the address bar for you, so you can
start typing without moving your mouse.
PC: Ctrl + L, or F6
Mac: Apple key + L
15. Launch the Windows Start Menu
Just tap the keys below for an easy way to view your Start Menu options.
PC: Window key, or Ctrl + Esc
JAWS STROKES

Mouse Over – Control enter, enter
Signature in Windows Mail – Control, Insert, Enter,



Bye for now,

Carolyn

-----Original Message-----
From: Jfw [mailto:jfw-bounces@lists.the-jdh.com] On Behalf Of Peter
Tesar via Jfw
Sent: Sunday, November 1, 2015 12:07 PM
To: The Jaws for Windows support list. <jfw@lists.the-jdh.com>
Cc: Peter Tesar <ptesar@ca.inter.net>
Subject: Re: Just switched to WORD 2013, any more hot keys suggestions?

Thanks Ann,

I'm making headwaywith WORD 2013.

Your suggestion to get to save-as by using the old:
alt+F then a
only gets me to the save-as tab. Inow know that I have to select a
button for the folder and that brings up the edit box.

The F12 gets me directly into the edit box where I can type
thepath/fileName.

I still don't know how to open a file from inside WORD. The ctrl+o
gets me the open tab. Only recent documents are shown.

I need an edit box to type the path/file so I can open a text file
from within WORD.
Existing WORD files can be opened by selecting them from the directory
tree.

The large WORD hot keys file is a problem, maybe the "protected view".

I used F12 to save it as a RTF and text file. It will take time to go
through it.

Thanks again.

Peter T

On 2015-11-01 9:35 AM, Ann Byrne via Jfw wrote:
If you remember the commands from Word 2003, you can use most of them.
But you can't open a menu and select one. So to get to the format
paragraph dialog, you have to type alt-o, then p. To get to 'change
case', it's alt-o, then e. Save-as is alt-f, then a, or f12.

Good luck! the transition is a stinker, but eventually it's manageable.
At 07:05 AM 11/1/2015, you wrote:
You can change the font by pressing Alt-O-F or Shift Control-F or,
best of all, Control D, which always has been delete - go figure. I
learned the second and third commands from listers. I too jumped
from
2003 to 2013. Actually, I had a brief stint with 2010, which is
about the same as 2013.

Bye for now,

Carolyn


-----Original Message-----
From: Jfw [mailto:jfw-bounces@lists.the-jdh.com] On Behalf Of Peter
Tesar via Jfw
Sent: Saturday, October 31, 2015 9:55 PM
To: The Jaws for Windows support list. <jfw@lists.the-jdh.com>
Cc: Peter Tesar <ptesar@ca.inter.net>
Subject: Just switched to WORD 2013, any more hot keys suggestions?

Hello,

I just switched from WORD 2003 to 2013. The menu bar has been
changed to a ribbon menu for some years now. These ribbons are
proving to be an initial hurdle. I'm tabbing and arrowing in a
fruitless search for what I want.

When the ribbons first came out, Ihad heard that you could use some
of the old Menu Bar hot keys, but that isn't exactly true.

Alt+F doesn't bring up the old File menu.

Some of you provided the hot keys for changing the font.

How do I do a "save as"? That was in the File menu.
If I do a "alt+f a" I get a save as tab. There is no edit field.

How do I open a file? The ctrl+o gives me the open tab and recently
opened documents.
There is no edit field to type in the drive, path file-name that I
used to do.

I got started by using the tree to select an existing WORD document
It was opened by WORD. I could then open it as a recent document.


I just found the JAWS training, as DAISY books. These can be
downloaded so I downloaded the VirtualRibbonMenus.exe. It is an
executable file.
How do I get it into a DAISY book format to transfer to my DAISY player?

Thanks for any help.
Peter T.

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________________________________

Email correspondence to and from this address is subject to the North
Carolina Public Records Law and may be disclosed to third parties by
an authorized State official. Unauthorized disclosure of juvenile,
health, legally privileged, or otherwise confidential information,
including confidential information relating to an ongoing State
procurement effort, is prohibited by law. If you have received this
email in error, please notify the sender immediately and delete all records of this email.
_______________________________________________
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--
Kimberly

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Re: Just switched to WORD 2013, any more hot keys suggestions?

Carolyn Arnold <4carolyna@...>
 

Back with Office 2003, I could be in what they then called Microsoft Word, and hit Control O, then shift tab to the left, and I kept what was then My Documents as the directory of choice. I could arrow up and down through the thing, hit enter on anything I wanted. Every now and then, my husband would get another directory on there, and I can't remember what I did to finagle My Documents to be the one right to the left. Yes. With Word and Documents, I can get the last documents I have opened, just see no way to full access other than just go to Documents. Also, when sending attachments, I could do that too, which was way cool.

Bye for now,

Carolyn

-----Original Message-----
From: Jfw [mailto:jfw-bounces@lists.the-jdh.com] On Behalf Of Mcginnis, Barbara via Jfw
Sent: Monday, November 2, 2015 2:37 PM
To: The Jaws for Windows support list. <jfw@lists.the-jdh.com>
Cc: Mcginnis, Barbara <barbara.mcginnis@dhhs.nc.gov>
Subject: RE: Just switched to WORD 2013, any more hot keys suggestions?

Office 2013 has a backstage view. Ours keeps the last 25 documents that have been opened in the backstage view. Assuming your documents are saved in documents, I usually press Control plus O, then shift plus tab one time and use my up arrow to find my document and press Enter.

-----Original Message-----
From: Lisle, Ted (CHFS DMS) via Jfw [mailto:jfw@lists.the-jdh.com]
Sent: Monday, November 02, 2015 1:42 PM
To: The Jaws for Windows support list. <jfw@lists.the-jdh.com>
Cc: Lisle, Ted (CHFS DMS) <Ted.Lisle@ky.gov>
Subject: RE: Just switched to WORD 2013, any more hot keys suggestions?

Do you mean a document list, containing all your Word documents? There was an old DOS command, a variation of the DIR" command but I haven't used it in years. I think it was dir > filename.

Ted

-----Original Message-----
From: Jfw [mailto:jfw-bounces@lists.the-jdh.com] On Behalf Of Carolyn Arnold via Jfw
Sent: Sunday, November 01, 2015 4:13 PM
To: 'The Jaws for Windows support list.'
Cc: Carolyn Arnold
Subject: RE: Just switched to WORD 2013, any more hot keys suggestions?

Peter, here are some I have in a document file. I still hope we can find out how to get a document directory from a word document.


In Microsoft Word, for count, like Word Count, line count, etc, hit Alt T, W, then arrow up for information.

For font, hit Alt H, f, N

For Mailing, Alt M, E for envelopes and Alt M L for labeling.

For margins, hit Alt P, M, A.

For tabs, Alt O, T.

For word definitions: Shift F7, then F6. It will tell you to put in your word. Then tab to Thesarus English US. Enter, tab until you start getting the definitions. This one is a little tricky and requires maneuvering, but is worth it to find out what stuff means.

Here's what Trudy sent on key strokes:

I don't know your level of computer knowledge and am not trying to insult anyone, but thought that these shortcuts, if you didn't know them already, would be useful information for those of you who didn't know them already.
If you do know them, but have friends who don't, please pass them on.
Or, if you didn't know them yourself and have friends who don't know them, pass them on to those friends too.

Trudy
15 Keyboard Shortcuts You Probably Don't Know
Navigate your computer more easily with the push of a few buttons By
Amanda Greene Posted December 15, 2010 from WomansDay.com
Photo: © Thinkstock
Most expert computer users know the basic keyboard shortcuts, like pressing Control (Ctrl) + P on a PC to print a document. But did you know there are plenty of other useful—not to mention pretty darn cool—key combinations out there? From instantly zooming in to a larger view to quickly closing your browser window, these shortcuts will put the World Wide Web and more at your fingertips—because every second counts.
1. Add a Bookmark
Tab your new favorite website for easy access by bookmarking the page with the following quick trick.
PC: Ctrl + D
Mac: Apple key (see right) + D
2. Delete Forever When you know
you want to nix a file forever—instead of sending it to clog up the recycling bin first––tap the keys below.
PC: Shift + Delete
3. Close Browser Whether your boss walks up while you're reading gossip blogs or your husband comes in the room while you're buying him a gift, close your browser, stat, with this shortcut.
PC: Alt + F4
Mac: Ctrl + Q
4. Show Desktop
If you have lots of windows open on your computer and you want quick
access to your desktop—or a super-quick way to hide your work—hit the
following keys.> PC: Window key (see right) + D
Mac: F11

5. Find Files or Folders
Forget painstakingly searching all of your folders to find one file. The shortcut below will do the searching for you.
PC: Window key + F
Mac: Apple key (see right) + F
6. Change Zoom Level
Whether you're working on the Web or in a word processing program, zoom in or out with this command.
PC: Ctrl + scroll mouse wheel
Mac: Apple key + plus sign; Apple key + minus sign
7. Reopen Previous Tab in Browser
Have you ever accidentally closed the browser tab you were looking at and had to spend time backtracking to find it again? The shortcut below will restore that page to you almost instantly.
PC: Ctrl + Shift + T
Mac: Apple key + Z
8. Switch Between Open Programs
Navigating between open screens can get confusing. Make it easy to move among all your programs with this quick trick.
PC: Alt + Tab
Mac: Apple key + Tab
9. Take a Screen Shot Capture an image of what you're working on instantly with a screen grab—it's particularly useful for Web pages you can't copy and paste.
PC: Print Screen (then paste [Ctrl + V] into a Word document)
Mac: Apple key + Shift + 3
10. Refresh a Webpage
Whether you're waiting for a new email to arrive or the latest news story to pop up, easily refresh your screen using the keys below.
PC: F5, or Ctrl + R
Mac: Apple key + R
11. Go to a Previous Location in Browser
Time travel with the neat shortcut below, which lets you quickly go back to the webpage you were looking at before your current one.
PC: Alt + ←
Mac: Apple key + [
12. Spelling/Grammar Check
No more excuses: Perfect spelling and grammar is just one keystroke away.
PC or Mac: F7
13. Add "http://www" to Your Browser's Address Bar
The quickest route to your online destination? Just type in the name of the webpage you'd like to go to (for example, type "Google"), then press the following keys to add the "http://www." to the beginning and ".com" to the end.
PC: Ctrl + Enter
Mac: Apple key + Enter
14. Select the Address Bar
When you want to quickly type a new URL into your browser, the shortcut below will easily select the address bar for you, so you can start typing without moving your mouse.
PC: Ctrl + L, or F6
Mac: Apple key + L
15. Launch the Windows Start Menu
Just tap the keys below for an easy way to view your Start Menu options.
PC: Window key, or Ctrl + Esc
JAWS STROKES

Mouse Over – Control enter, enter
Signature in Windows Mail – Control, Insert, Enter,



Bye for now,

Carolyn

-----Original Message-----
From: Jfw [mailto:jfw-bounces@lists.the-jdh.com] On Behalf Of Peter Tesar via Jfw
Sent: Sunday, November 1, 2015 12:07 PM
To: The Jaws for Windows support list. <jfw@lists.the-jdh.com>
Cc: Peter Tesar <ptesar@ca.inter.net>
Subject: Re: Just switched to WORD 2013, any more hot keys suggestions?

Thanks Ann,

I'm making headwaywith WORD 2013.

Your suggestion to get to save-as by using the old:
alt+F then a
only gets me to the save-as tab. Inow know that I have to select a button for the folder and that brings up the edit box.

The F12 gets me directly into the edit box where I can type thepath/fileName.

I still don't know how to open a file from inside WORD. The ctrl+o gets me the open tab. Only recent documents are shown.

I need an edit box to type the path/file so I can open a text file from within WORD.
Existing WORD files can be opened by selecting them from the directory tree.

The large WORD hot keys file is a problem, maybe the "protected view".

I used F12 to save it as a RTF and text file. It will take time to go through it.

Thanks again.

Peter T

On 2015-11-01 9:35 AM, Ann Byrne via Jfw wrote:
If you remember the commands from Word 2003, you can use most of them.
But you can't open a menu and select one. So to get to the format
paragraph dialog, you have to type alt-o, then p. To get to 'change
case', it's alt-o, then e. Save-as is alt-f, then a, or f12.

Good luck! the transition is a stinker, but eventually it's manageable.
At 07:05 AM 11/1/2015, you wrote:
You can change the font by pressing Alt-O-F or Shift Control-F or,
best of all, Control D, which always has been delete - go figure. I
learned the second and third commands from listers. I too jumped from
2003 to 2013. Actually, I had a brief stint with 2010, which is about
the same as 2013.

Bye for now,

Carolyn


-----Original Message-----
From: Jfw [mailto:jfw-bounces@lists.the-jdh.com] On Behalf Of Peter
Tesar via Jfw
Sent: Saturday, October 31, 2015 9:55 PM
To: The Jaws for Windows support list. <jfw@lists.the-jdh.com>
Cc: Peter Tesar <ptesar@ca.inter.net>
Subject: Just switched to WORD 2013, any more hot keys suggestions?

Hello,

I just switched from WORD 2003 to 2013. The menu bar has been changed
to a ribbon menu for some years now. These ribbons are proving to be
an initial hurdle. I'm tabbing and arrowing in a fruitless search for
what I want.

When the ribbons first came out, Ihad heard that you could use some
of the old Menu Bar hot keys, but that isn't exactly true.

Alt+F doesn't bring up the old File menu.

Some of you provided the hot keys for changing the font.

How do I do a "save as"? That was in the File menu.
If I do a "alt+f a" I get a save as tab. There is no edit field.

How do I open a file? The ctrl+o gives me the open tab and recently
opened documents.
There is no edit field to type in the drive, path file-name that I
used to do.

I got started by using the tree to select an existing WORD document
It was opened by WORD. I could then open it as a recent document.


I just found the JAWS training, as DAISY books. These can be
downloaded so I downloaded the VirtualRibbonMenus.exe. It is an executable file.
How do I get it into a DAISY book format to transfer to my DAISY player?

Thanks for any help.
Peter T.

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________________________________

Email correspondence to and from this address is subject to the North Carolina Public Records Law and may be disclosed to third parties by an authorized State official. Unauthorized disclosure of juvenile, health, legally privileged, or otherwise confidential information, including confidential information relating to an ongoing State procurement effort, is prohibited by law. If you have received this email in error, please notify the sender immediately and delete all records of this email.
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Re: is there a guide for working in Windows 10?

Kramlinger, Keith G., M.D.
 

This looks great. Thanks.

Is there a way to download the folder all at once? If not, it seems there are 3 links with each item. Which link would be used to download that item?

Thanks again, Keith

-----Original Message-----
From: Jfw [mailto:jfw-bounces@lists.the-jdh.com] On Behalf Of David Moore via Jfw
Sent: Monday, November 02, 2015 3:52 PM
To: The Jaws for Windows support list.
Cc: David Moore
Subject: Re: is there a guide for working in Windows 10?

Hi all.
Here is a drop box link to a folder with 24 tutorials concerning how to install win 10 and everything you need to know how to use it and customize it. You will learn about everything there is to know about win 10. Here is the link and you do not need drop box to download this folder. Take care and let me know how this works for you. Here is the link below.

https://www.dropbox.com/sh/x0g6lsnu4map1lm/AADalvpAHamNco1OwroiJ7AUa?dl=0

-----Original Message-----
From: Peter tesar via Jfw
Sent: Monday, November 2, 2015 8:10 AM
To: jfw@lists.the-jdh.com
Cc: Peter tesar
Subject: Re: is there a guide for working in Windows 10?

Hello,

The best way is to search the web for Windows 10 and the word "guide" or other words like "basic", "easy" or "beginner".

The web is your best bet and learn to use it. There is a lot of information out there.

Peter T.

On 11/2/2015 6:06 AM, John Gurd via Jfw wrote:
Has anyone come across a gide for Jaws users to be able to quickly
familiarise themselves with Windows 10. I've just upgraded from
Windows 7 and it's taking a while to figure out where everything is.


Thanks


John


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Re: Just switched to WORD 2013, any more hot keys suggestions?

Carolyn Arnold <4carolyna@...>
 

I never used Control D, always used the Delete key, so had no idea in the world that it served any purpose except Delete.

Bye for now,

Carolyn

-----Original Message-----
From: Jfw [mailto:jfw-bounces@lists.the-jdh.com] On Behalf Of Lisle, Ted (CHFS DMS) via Jfw
Sent: Monday, November 2, 2015 1:42 PM
To: The Jaws for Windows support list. <jfw@lists.the-jdh.com>
Cc: Lisle, Ted (CHFS DMS) <Ted.Lisle@ky.gov>
Subject: RE: Just switched to WORD 2013, any more hot keys suggestions?

Do you mean a document list, containing all your Word documents? There was an old DOS command, a variation of the DIR" command but I haven't used it in years. I think it was dir > filename.

Ted

-----Original Message-----
From: Jfw [mailto:jfw-bounces@lists.the-jdh.com] On Behalf Of Carolyn Arnold via Jfw
Sent: Sunday, November 01, 2015 4:13 PM
To: 'The Jaws for Windows support list.'
Cc: Carolyn Arnold
Subject: RE: Just switched to WORD 2013, any more hot keys suggestions?

Peter, here are some I have in a document file. I still hope we can find out how to get a document directory from a word document.


In Microsoft Word, for count, like Word Count, line count, etc, hit Alt T, W, then arrow up for information.

For font, hit Alt H, f, N

For Mailing, Alt M, E for envelopes and Alt M L for labeling.

For margins, hit Alt P, M, A.

For tabs, Alt O, T.

For word definitions: Shift F7, then F6. It will tell you to put in your word. Then tab to Thesarus English US. Enter, tab until you start getting the definitions. This one is a little tricky and requires maneuvering, but is worth it to find out what stuff means.

Here's what Trudy sent on key strokes:

I don't know your level of computer knowledge and am not trying to insult anyone, but thought that these shortcuts, if you didn't know them already, would be useful information for those of you who didn't know them already.
If you do know them, but have friends who don't, please pass them on.
Or, if you didn't know them yourself and have friends who don't know them, pass them on to those friends too.

Trudy
15 Keyboard Shortcuts You Probably Don't Know
Navigate your computer more easily with the push of a few buttons By
Amanda Greene Posted December 15, 2010 from WomansDay.com
Photo: © Thinkstock
Most expert computer users know the basic keyboard shortcuts, like pressing Control (Ctrl) + P on a PC to print a document. But did you know there are plenty of other useful—not to mention pretty darn cool—key combinations out there? From instantly zooming in to a larger view to quickly closing your browser window, these shortcuts will put the World Wide Web and more at your fingertips—because every second counts.
1. Add a Bookmark
Tab your new favorite website for easy access by bookmarking the page with the following quick trick.
PC: Ctrl + D
Mac: Apple key (see right) + D
2. Delete Forever When you know
you want to nix a file forever—instead of sending it to clog up the recycling bin first––tap the keys below.
PC: Shift + Delete
3. Close Browser Whether your boss walks up while you're reading gossip blogs or your husband comes in the room while you're buying him a gift, close your browser, stat, with this shortcut.
PC: Alt + F4
Mac: Ctrl + Q
4. Show Desktop
If you have lots of windows open on your computer and you want quick
access to your desktop—or a super-quick way to hide your work—hit the
following keys.> PC: Window key (see right) + D
Mac: F11

5. Find Files or Folders
Forget painstakingly searching all of your folders to find one file. The shortcut below will do the searching for you.
PC: Window key + F
Mac: Apple key (see right) + F
6. Change Zoom Level
Whether you're working on the Web or in a word processing program, zoom in or out with this command.
PC: Ctrl + scroll mouse wheel
Mac: Apple key + plus sign; Apple key + minus sign
7. Reopen Previous Tab in Browser
Have you ever accidentally closed the browser tab you were looking at and had to spend time backtracking to find it again? The shortcut below will restore that page to you almost instantly.
PC: Ctrl + Shift + T
Mac: Apple key + Z
8. Switch Between Open Programs
Navigating between open screens can get confusing. Make it easy to move among all your programs with this quick trick.
PC: Alt + Tab
Mac: Apple key + Tab
9. Take a Screen Shot Capture an image of what you're working on instantly with a screen grab—it's particularly useful for Web pages you can't copy and paste.
PC: Print Screen (then paste [Ctrl + V] into a Word document)
Mac: Apple key + Shift + 3
10. Refresh a Webpage
Whether you're waiting for a new email to arrive or the latest news story to pop up, easily refresh your screen using the keys below.
PC: F5, or Ctrl + R
Mac: Apple key + R
11. Go to a Previous Location in Browser
Time travel with the neat shortcut below, which lets you quickly go back to the webpage you were looking at before your current one.
PC: Alt + ←
Mac: Apple key + [
12. Spelling/Grammar Check
No more excuses: Perfect spelling and grammar is just one keystroke away.
PC or Mac: F7
13. Add "http://www" to Your Browser's Address Bar
The quickest route to your online destination? Just type in the name of the webpage you'd like to go to (for example, type "Google"), then press the following keys to add the "http://www." to the beginning and ".com" to the end.
PC: Ctrl + Enter
Mac: Apple key + Enter
14. Select the Address Bar
When you want to quickly type a new URL into your browser, the shortcut below will easily select the address bar for you, so you can start typing without moving your mouse.
PC: Ctrl + L, or F6
Mac: Apple key + L
15. Launch the Windows Start Menu
Just tap the keys below for an easy way to view your Start Menu options.
PC: Window key, or Ctrl + Esc
JAWS STROKES

Mouse Over – Control enter, enter
Signature in Windows Mail – Control, Insert, Enter,



Bye for now,

Carolyn

-----Original Message-----
From: Jfw [mailto:jfw-bounces@lists.the-jdh.com] On Behalf Of Peter Tesar via Jfw
Sent: Sunday, November 1, 2015 12:07 PM
To: The Jaws for Windows support list. <jfw@lists.the-jdh.com>
Cc: Peter Tesar <ptesar@ca.inter.net>
Subject: Re: Just switched to WORD 2013, any more hot keys suggestions?

Thanks Ann,

I'm making headwaywith WORD 2013.

Your suggestion to get to save-as by using the old:
alt+F then a
only gets me to the save-as tab. Inow know that I have to select a button for the folder and that brings up the edit box.

The F12 gets me directly into the edit box where I can type thepath/fileName.

I still don't know how to open a file from inside WORD. The ctrl+o gets me the open tab. Only recent documents are shown.

I need an edit box to type the path/file so I can open a text file from within WORD.
Existing WORD files can be opened by selecting them from the directory tree.

The large WORD hot keys file is a problem, maybe the "protected view".

I used F12 to save it as a RTF and text file. It will take time to go through it.

Thanks again.

Peter T

On 2015-11-01 9:35 AM, Ann Byrne via Jfw wrote:
If you remember the commands from Word 2003, you can use most of them.
But you can't open a menu and select one. So to get to the format
paragraph dialog, you have to type alt-o, then p. To get to 'change
case', it's alt-o, then e. Save-as is alt-f, then a, or f12.

Good luck! the transition is a stinker, but eventually it's manageable.
At 07:05 AM 11/1/2015, you wrote:
You can change the font by pressing Alt-O-F or Shift Control-F or,
best of all, Control D, which always has been delete - go figure. I
learned the second and third commands from listers. I too jumped from
2003 to 2013. Actually, I had a brief stint with 2010, which is about
the same as 2013.

Bye for now,

Carolyn


-----Original Message-----
From: Jfw [mailto:jfw-bounces@lists.the-jdh.com] On Behalf Of Peter
Tesar via Jfw
Sent: Saturday, October 31, 2015 9:55 PM
To: The Jaws for Windows support list. <jfw@lists.the-jdh.com>
Cc: Peter Tesar <ptesar@ca.inter.net>
Subject: Just switched to WORD 2013, any more hot keys suggestions?

Hello,

I just switched from WORD 2003 to 2013. The menu bar has been changed
to a ribbon menu for some years now. These ribbons are proving to be
an initial hurdle. I'm tabbing and arrowing in a fruitless search for
what I want.

When the ribbons first came out, Ihad heard that you could use some
of the old Menu Bar hot keys, but that isn't exactly true.

Alt+F doesn't bring up the old File menu.

Some of you provided the hot keys for changing the font.

How do I do a "save as"? That was in the File menu.
If I do a "alt+f a" I get a save as tab. There is no edit field.

How do I open a file? The ctrl+o gives me the open tab and recently
opened documents.
There is no edit field to type in the drive, path file-name that I
used to do.

I got started by using the tree to select an existing WORD document
It was opened by WORD. I could then open it as a recent document.


I just found the JAWS training, as DAISY books. These can be
downloaded so I downloaded the VirtualRibbonMenus.exe. It is an executable file.
How do I get it into a DAISY book format to transfer to my DAISY player?

Thanks for any help.
Peter T.

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Re: re unsubscribing for the list serve

Stephanie Switzer
 

Please click on this link and follow the directions to unsubscribe
from this list:
http://lists.the-jdh.com/mailman/listinfo/jfw_lists.the-jdh.com
Best of luck to you!

On 11/2/15, Bill White via Jfw <jfw@lists.the-jdh.com> wrote:
Hello.
To unsubscribe from the jfw mailing list:


Copy and paste the following email address into the "to:" edit field



Jfw-request@lists.the-jdh.com



In the subject line, type the word unsubscribe, then send the message.



You may get a confirmation message, asking you to confirm that you really
want to unsubscribe.



Just reply to the message, without adding anything to the message.



Bill White billwhite92701@dslextreme.com
----- Original Message -----
From: "g melconian via Jfw" <jfw@lists.the-jdh.com>
To: "'The Jaws for Windows support list.'" <jfw@lists.the-jdh.com>
Cc: "g melconian" <gmelconian619@gmail.com>
Sent: Sunday, November 01, 2015 6:11 PM
Subject: re unsubscribing for the list serve


Hello I would like to be unsubscribed from the jfw mailing list.

-----Original Message-----
From: Jfw [mailto:jfw-bounces@lists.the-jdh.com] On Behalf Of Soronel
Haetir
via Jfw
Sent: Sunday, November 1, 2015 5:22 PM
To: The Jaws for Windows support list. <jfw@lists.the-jdh.com>
Cc: Soronel Haetir <soronel.haetir@gmail.com>
Subject: Re: Differences: Win 10 on 2 computers, no DVD drive displayed.

Is there actually a disk in the drive? Many systems are set to hide empty
drives.

On 11/1/15, Ann Byrne via Jfw <jfw@lists.the-jdh.com> wrote:
Try typing into the search box:
d:

See if windows can find it.

Or go to run, which is still windows-r and type in the letter of the
DVD drive--presumably but not certainly d:.

Good luck!
At 05:53 PM 11/1/2015, you wrote:
Hello,

I now have Windows 10 and the latest JAWS 17 installedon 2 computers.

On the desktop, "This PC" displays the local drives. On 1 computer,
the DVD drive is displayed while on the other it is not.

I cannot access a DVD if it is not displayed in "This PC".

The other problem is that, since upgrading to Windows 10, the auto
play no longer works on both computers.

The:
use auto play for all media ...
is checked.

Any ideas? Thanks.

Peter T.
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--
Soronel Haetir
soronel.haetir@gmail.com

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__________ Information from ESET NOD32 Antivirus, version of virus
signature database 12502 (20151102) __________

The message was checked by ESET NOD32 Antivirus.

http://www.eset.com



__________ Information from ESET NOD32 Antivirus, version of virus signature
database 12502 (20151102) __________

The message was checked by ESET NOD32 Antivirus.

http://www.eset.com





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