Date   

Re: can't navigate chrome settings

Stan Holdeman
 

Adrian: When I did what you suggested, I got a new window which basically told me why it is good to sign in to Chrome for which I need a Google account. Is this what you meant about a new window with many options?
 
Stan
 
 

Sent: Wednesday, January 20, 2016 12:14 PM
Subject: Re: can't navigate chrome settings
 

Stan, while on the name “settings,” press JAWS key+z to turn off the JAWS virtual mode, then press enter. A new window will come up, and you’ll notice many, many options.

 

That said, I keep finding ways in which Chrome is either not or poorly accessible

 

From: Stan Holdeman [mailto:sholdeman@...]
Sent: Wednesday, January 20, 2016 1:28 PM
To: jfw@groups.io
Subject: can't navigate chrome settings

 

Friends: Running jaws 16 in Windows 7.

 

I found a lot of discussion about this problem from some time back. I never did find any resolution.

 

I go to Chrome settings and it just keeps saying settings and will not navigate to any thing.

 

Has anyone figured out why this happens and how to resolve it?

 

Do you have to have a google account to get this to work?

 

Stan

 


Re: Attachments in "rich text" messages under Microsoft Outlook 2013

Bill White <billwhite92701@...>
 

Hi, Adrian. It was not me who said anything about Insert Tab. Insert Tab does nothing. There is an insert tab within the menus where the Insert Attachment option is located. The insert tab is like a set of options. It is definitely not the Insert plus Tab key combination.
Bill White billwhite92701@...

----- Original Message -----
From: "Adrian Spratt" <Adrian@...>
To: <jfw@groups.io>
Sent: Wednesday, January 20, 2016 11:17 AM
Subject: Re: Attachments in "rich text" messages under Microsoft Outlook 2013


Bill, I'm still not getting this. I just tested a message where there's an attachment, and pressing insert-tab did nothing. At which point do you use this key combo in order to gain access to an attachment?

-----Original Message-----
From: Bill White [mailto:billwhite92701@...]
Sent: Wednesday, January 20, 2016 1:38 PM
To: jfw@groups.io
Subject: Re: Attachments in "rich text" messages under Microsoft Outlook 2013

Hi, Kimsan. No!. Insert Tab will not insert an attachment. The Insert tab in
the menus is where you find the menu option to insert an attachment.
Bill White billwhite92701@...
----- Original Message -----
From: "Kimsan" <kimsansong@...>
To: <jfw@groups.io>
Sent: Wednesday, January 20, 2016 8:33 AM
Subject: Re: Attachments in "rich text" messages under Microsoft Outlook
2013


So insert tab will attach a document to an email?

-----Original Message-----
From: Kimber Gardner [mailto:kimbersinbox1963@...]
Sent: Wednesday, January 20, 2016 4:58 AM
To: jfw@groups.io
Subject: Re: Attachments in "rich text" messages under Microsoft Outlook
2013

The "insert tab method" is the same as the keystrokes N A F as described by
Carolyn. It isn't my favorite method, but it works well enough if, as you
said, the files to be attached are not spread far and wide throughout the
system.

I suppose which method you choose has a lot to do with the comfort level of
the person creating the attachments. For me, copy and paste has always been
the most straightforward way to attach files and so is the one I most often
choose.

Kimber

On 1/19/16, Brian Vogel <britechguy@...> wrote:
Kimber,

When you say "Copy and Paste" via the steps given by Carolyn
on the first paste a line labeled "Attached" along with an edit box
with the name of the attachment appears directly under the "Subject" label
and edit box.
If you continue to copy and paste after that for additional
attachments they just appear next to the one(s) already listed in the
edit box for Attachments.

The ALT+N,AF method is great if the file or files you intend
to attach are in a single folder, and that folder is not hard to
navigate to from wherever you happened to attach a file from the last
time you used that method. When the files are spread out all over the
place that's when I use the copy and paste method but with Search
Everything being the method of doing the file finds. If you know the
name of the file you're looking for, and you use distinctive file
names, it's much faster to find an individual file that way for
copy/paste than navigating within a browse dialog and having to go "long
distances" in the tree to locate the files.

What is the "insert tab" method? I may have to try that one
if it's easier for my clients.

Brian

--
Kimberly









__________ Information from ESET NOD32 Antivirus, version of virus signature
database 12895 (20160119) __________

The message was checked by ESET NOD32 Antivirus.

http://www.eset.com




__________ Information from ESET NOD32 Antivirus, version of virus signature database 12895 (20160119) __________

The message was checked by ESET NOD32 Antivirus.

http://www.eset.com










__________ Information from ESET NOD32 Antivirus, version of virus signature database 12895 (20160119) __________

The message was checked by ESET NOD32 Antivirus.

http://www.eset.com


Re: Attachments in "rich text" messages under Microsoft Outlook 2013

Kimsan <kimsansong@...>
 

I just sent myself an attachment as well to test it out; however, insert tab, nothing. Insert A which I've always known, placed me in the list of attachments.

-----Original Message-----
From: Adrian Spratt [mailto:Adrian@...]
Sent: Wednesday, January 20, 2016 11:17 AM
To: jfw@groups.io
Subject: Re: Attachments in "rich text" messages under Microsoft Outlook 2013

Bill, I'm still not getting this. I just tested a message where there's an attachment, and pressing insert-tab did nothing. At which point do you use this key combo in order to gain access to an attachment?

-----Original Message-----
From: Bill White [mailto:billwhite92701@...]
Sent: Wednesday, January 20, 2016 1:38 PM
To: jfw@groups.io
Subject: Re: Attachments in "rich text" messages under Microsoft Outlook 2013

Hi, Kimsan. No!. Insert Tab will not insert an attachment. The Insert tab in the menus is where you find the menu option to insert an attachment.
Bill White billwhite92701@...
----- Original Message -----
From: "Kimsan" <kimsansong@...>
To: <jfw@groups.io>
Sent: Wednesday, January 20, 2016 8:33 AM
Subject: Re: Attachments in "rich text" messages under Microsoft Outlook
2013


So insert tab will attach a document to an email?

-----Original Message-----
From: Kimber Gardner [mailto:kimbersinbox1963@...]
Sent: Wednesday, January 20, 2016 4:58 AM
To: jfw@groups.io
Subject: Re: Attachments in "rich text" messages under Microsoft Outlook
2013

The "insert tab method" is the same as the keystrokes N A F as described by Carolyn. It isn't my favorite method, but it works well enough if, as you said, the files to be attached are not spread far and wide throughout the system.

I suppose which method you choose has a lot to do with the comfort level of the person creating the attachments. For me, copy and paste has always been the most straightforward way to attach files and so is the one I most often choose.

Kimber

On 1/19/16, Brian Vogel <britechguy@...> wrote:
Kimber,

When you say "Copy and Paste" via the steps given by Carolyn
on the first paste a line labeled "Attached" along with an edit box
with the name of the attachment appears directly under the "Subject"
label and edit box.
If you continue to copy and paste after that for additional
attachments they just appear next to the one(s) already listed in the
edit box for Attachments.

The ALT+N,AF method is great if the file or files you intend
to attach are in a single folder, and that folder is not hard to
navigate to from wherever you happened to attach a file from the last
time you used that method. When the files are spread out all over the
place that's when I use the copy and paste method but with Search
Everything being the method of doing the file finds. If you know the
name of the file you're looking for, and you use distinctive file
names, it's much faster to find an individual file that way for
copy/paste than navigating within a browse dialog and having to go
"long distances" in the tree to locate the files.

What is the "insert tab" method? I may have to try that one
if it's easier for my clients.

Brian

--
Kimberly









__________ Information from ESET NOD32 Antivirus, version of virus signature database 12895 (20160119) __________

The message was checked by ESET NOD32 Antivirus.

http://www.eset.com




__________ Information from ESET NOD32 Antivirus, version of virus signature database 12895 (20160119) __________

The message was checked by ESET NOD32 Antivirus.

http://www.eset.com


Re: Attachments in "rich text" messages under Microsoft Outlook 2013

Adrian Spratt
 

Bill, I'm still not getting this. I just tested a message where there's an attachment, and pressing insert-tab did nothing. At which point do you use this key combo in order to gain access to an attachment?

-----Original Message-----
From: Bill White [mailto:billwhite92701@...]
Sent: Wednesday, January 20, 2016 1:38 PM
To: jfw@groups.io
Subject: Re: Attachments in "rich text" messages under Microsoft Outlook 2013

Hi, Kimsan. No!. Insert Tab will not insert an attachment. The Insert tab in
the menus is where you find the menu option to insert an attachment.
Bill White billwhite92701@...
----- Original Message -----
From: "Kimsan" <kimsansong@...>
To: <jfw@groups.io>
Sent: Wednesday, January 20, 2016 8:33 AM
Subject: Re: Attachments in "rich text" messages under Microsoft Outlook
2013


So insert tab will attach a document to an email?

-----Original Message-----
From: Kimber Gardner [mailto:kimbersinbox1963@...]
Sent: Wednesday, January 20, 2016 4:58 AM
To: jfw@groups.io
Subject: Re: Attachments in "rich text" messages under Microsoft Outlook
2013

The "insert tab method" is the same as the keystrokes N A F as described by
Carolyn. It isn't my favorite method, but it works well enough if, as you
said, the files to be attached are not spread far and wide throughout the
system.

I suppose which method you choose has a lot to do with the comfort level of
the person creating the attachments. For me, copy and paste has always been
the most straightforward way to attach files and so is the one I most often
choose.

Kimber

On 1/19/16, Brian Vogel <britechguy@...> wrote:
Kimber,

When you say "Copy and Paste" via the steps given by Carolyn
on the first paste a line labeled "Attached" along with an edit box
with the name of the attachment appears directly under the "Subject" label
and edit box.
If you continue to copy and paste after that for additional
attachments they just appear next to the one(s) already listed in the
edit box for Attachments.

The ALT+N,AF method is great if the file or files you intend
to attach are in a single folder, and that folder is not hard to
navigate to from wherever you happened to attach a file from the last
time you used that method. When the files are spread out all over the
place that's when I use the copy and paste method but with Search
Everything being the method of doing the file finds. If you know the
name of the file you're looking for, and you use distinctive file
names, it's much faster to find an individual file that way for
copy/paste than navigating within a browse dialog and having to go "long
distances" in the tree to locate the files.

What is the "insert tab" method? I may have to try that one
if it's easier for my clients.

Brian

--
Kimberly









__________ Information from ESET NOD32 Antivirus, version of virus signature
database 12895 (20160119) __________

The message was checked by ESET NOD32 Antivirus.

http://www.eset.com




__________ Information from ESET NOD32 Antivirus, version of virus signature database 12895 (20160119) __________

The message was checked by ESET NOD32 Antivirus.

http://www.eset.com


Re: can't navigate chrome settings

Adrian Spratt
 

Stan, while on the name “settings,” press JAWS key+z to turn off the JAWS virtual mode, then press enter. A new window will come up, and you’ll notice many, many options.

 

That said, I keep finding ways in which Chrome is either not or poorly accessible

 

From: Stan Holdeman [mailto:sholdeman@...]
Sent: Wednesday, January 20, 2016 1:28 PM
To: jfw@groups.io
Subject: can't navigate chrome settings

 

Friends: Running jaws 16 in Windows 7.

 

I found a lot of discussion about this problem from some time back. I never did find any resolution.

 

I go to Chrome settings and it just keeps saying settings and will not navigate to any thing.

 

Has anyone figured out why this happens and how to resolve it?

 

Do you have to have a google account to get this to work?

 

Stan

 


Re: Attachments in "rich text" messages under Microsoft Outlook 2013

Carolyn Arnold <4carolyna@...>
 

I was thinking that Insert Tab was a JAWS command.

Bye for now,

Carolyn

-----Original Message-----
From: Kimsan [mailto:kimsansong@...]
Sent: Wednesday, January 20, 2016 1:49 PM
To: jfw@groups.io
Subject: Re: Attachments in "rich text" messages under Microsoft Outlook 2013

Thanks for the clarification.

I thought I missed something there, new developments if you will.
-----Original Message-----
From: Bill White [mailto:billwhite92701@...]
Sent: Wednesday, January 20, 2016 10:38 AM
To: jfw@groups.io
Subject: Re: Attachments in "rich text" messages under Microsoft Outlook 2013

Hi, Kimsan. No!. Insert Tab will not insert an attachment. The Insert tab in the menus is where you find the menu option to insert an attachment.
Bill White billwhite92701@...
----- Original Message -----
From: "Kimsan" <kimsansong@...>
To: <jfw@groups.io>
Sent: Wednesday, January 20, 2016 8:33 AM
Subject: Re: Attachments in "rich text" messages under Microsoft Outlook
2013


So insert tab will attach a document to an email?

-----Original Message-----
From: Kimber Gardner [mailto:kimbersinbox1963@...]
Sent: Wednesday, January 20, 2016 4:58 AM
To: jfw@groups.io
Subject: Re: Attachments in "rich text" messages under Microsoft Outlook
2013

The "insert tab method" is the same as the keystrokes N A F as described by Carolyn. It isn't my favorite method, but it works well enough if, as you said, the files to be attached are not spread far and wide throughout the system.

I suppose which method you choose has a lot to do with the comfort level of the person creating the attachments. For me, copy and paste has always been the most straightforward way to attach files and so is the one I most often choose.

Kimber

On 1/19/16, Brian Vogel <britechguy@...> wrote:
Kimber,

When you say "Copy and Paste" via the steps given by Carolyn
on the first paste a line labeled "Attached" along with an edit box
with the name of the attachment appears directly under the "Subject"
label and edit box.
If you continue to copy and paste after that for additional
attachments they just appear next to the one(s) already listed in the
edit box for Attachments.

The ALT+N,AF method is great if the file or files you intend
to attach are in a single folder, and that folder is not hard to
navigate to from wherever you happened to attach a file from the last
time you used that method. When the files are spread out all over the
place that's when I use the copy and paste method but with Search
Everything being the method of doing the file finds. If you know the
name of the file you're looking for, and you use distinctive file
names, it's much faster to find an individual file that way for
copy/paste than navigating within a browse dialog and having to go
"long distances" in the tree to locate the files.

What is the "insert tab" method? I may have to try that one
if it's easier for my clients.

Brian

--
Kimberly









__________ Information from ESET NOD32 Antivirus, version of virus signature database 12895 (20160119) __________

The message was checked by ESET NOD32 Antivirus.

http://www.eset.com




__________ Information from ESET NOD32 Antivirus, version of virus signature database 12895 (20160119) __________

The message was checked by ESET NOD32 Antivirus.

http://www.eset.com


Re: Attachments in "rich text" messages under Microsoft Outlook 2013

Kimsan <kimsansong@...>
 

Thanks for the clarification.

I thought I missed something there, new developments if you will.

-----Original Message-----
From: Bill White [mailto:billwhite92701@...]
Sent: Wednesday, January 20, 2016 10:38 AM
To: jfw@groups.io
Subject: Re: Attachments in "rich text" messages under Microsoft Outlook 2013

Hi, Kimsan. No!. Insert Tab will not insert an attachment. The Insert tab in the menus is where you find the menu option to insert an attachment.
Bill White billwhite92701@...
----- Original Message -----
From: "Kimsan" <kimsansong@...>
To: <jfw@groups.io>
Sent: Wednesday, January 20, 2016 8:33 AM
Subject: Re: Attachments in "rich text" messages under Microsoft Outlook
2013


So insert tab will attach a document to an email?

-----Original Message-----
From: Kimber Gardner [mailto:kimbersinbox1963@...]
Sent: Wednesday, January 20, 2016 4:58 AM
To: jfw@groups.io
Subject: Re: Attachments in "rich text" messages under Microsoft Outlook
2013

The "insert tab method" is the same as the keystrokes N A F as described by Carolyn. It isn't my favorite method, but it works well enough if, as you said, the files to be attached are not spread far and wide throughout the system.

I suppose which method you choose has a lot to do with the comfort level of the person creating the attachments. For me, copy and paste has always been the most straightforward way to attach files and so is the one I most often choose.

Kimber

On 1/19/16, Brian Vogel <britechguy@...> wrote:
Kimber,

When you say "Copy and Paste" via the steps given by Carolyn
on the first paste a line labeled "Attached" along with an edit box
with the name of the attachment appears directly under the "Subject"
label and edit box.
If you continue to copy and paste after that for additional
attachments they just appear next to the one(s) already listed in the
edit box for Attachments.

The ALT+N,AF method is great if the file or files you intend
to attach are in a single folder, and that folder is not hard to
navigate to from wherever you happened to attach a file from the last
time you used that method. When the files are spread out all over the
place that's when I use the copy and paste method but with Search
Everything being the method of doing the file finds. If you know the
name of the file you're looking for, and you use distinctive file
names, it's much faster to find an individual file that way for
copy/paste than navigating within a browse dialog and having to go
"long distances" in the tree to locate the files.

What is the "insert tab" method? I may have to try that one
if it's easier for my clients.

Brian

--
Kimberly









__________ Information from ESET NOD32 Antivirus, version of virus signature database 12895 (20160119) __________

The message was checked by ESET NOD32 Antivirus.

http://www.eset.com




__________ Information from ESET NOD32 Antivirus, version of virus signature database 12895 (20160119) __________

The message was checked by ESET NOD32 Antivirus.

http://www.eset.com


Re: Attachments in "rich text" messages under Microsoft Outlook 2013

Bill White <billwhite92701@...>
 

Hi, Kimsan. No!. Insert Tab will not insert an attachment. The Insert tab in the menus is where you find the menu option to insert an attachment.
Bill White billwhite92701@...

----- Original Message -----
From: "Kimsan" <kimsansong@...>
To: <jfw@groups.io>
Sent: Wednesday, January 20, 2016 8:33 AM
Subject: Re: Attachments in "rich text" messages under Microsoft Outlook 2013


So insert tab will attach a document to an email?

-----Original Message-----
From: Kimber Gardner [mailto:kimbersinbox1963@...]
Sent: Wednesday, January 20, 2016 4:58 AM
To: jfw@groups.io
Subject: Re: Attachments in "rich text" messages under Microsoft Outlook 2013

The "insert tab method" is the same as the keystrokes N A F as described by Carolyn. It isn't my favorite method, but it works well enough if, as you said, the files to be attached are not spread far and wide throughout the system.

I suppose which method you choose has a lot to do with the comfort level of the person creating the attachments. For me, copy and paste has always been the most straightforward way to attach files and so is the one I most often choose.

Kimber

On 1/19/16, Brian Vogel <britechguy@...> wrote:
Kimber,

When you say "Copy and Paste" via the steps given by Carolyn
on the first paste a line labeled "Attached" along with an edit box
with the name of the attachment appears directly under the "Subject" label and edit box.
If you continue to copy and paste after that for additional
attachments they just appear next to the one(s) already listed in the
edit box for Attachments.

The ALT+N,AF method is great if the file or files you intend
to attach are in a single folder, and that folder is not hard to
navigate to from wherever you happened to attach a file from the last
time you used that method. When the files are spread out all over the
place that's when I use the copy and paste method but with Search
Everything being the method of doing the file finds. If you know the
name of the file you're looking for, and you use distinctive file
names, it's much faster to find an individual file that way for
copy/paste than navigating within a browse dialog and having to go "long distances" in the tree to locate the files.

What is the "insert tab" method? I may have to try that one
if it's easier for my clients.

Brian

--
Kimberly









__________ Information from ESET NOD32 Antivirus, version of virus signature database 12895 (20160119) __________

The message was checked by ESET NOD32 Antivirus.

http://www.eset.com




__________ Information from ESET NOD32 Antivirus, version of virus signature database 12895 (20160119) __________

The message was checked by ESET NOD32 Antivirus.

http://www.eset.com


can't navigate chrome settings

Stan Holdeman
 

Friends: Running jaws 16 in Windows 7.
 
I found a lot of discussion about this problem from some time back. I never did find any resolution.
 
I go to Chrome settings and it just keeps saying settings and will not navigate to any thing.
 
Has anyone figured out why this happens and how to resolve it?
 
Do you have to have a google account to get this to work?
 
Stan
 


Re: Attachments in "rich text" messages under Microsoft Outlook 2013

Carolyn Arnold <4carolyna@...>
 

I wish we could get to folder lists, such as Documents like we could with Outlook Express.

Bye for now,

Carolyn

-----Original Message-----
From: Adrian Spratt [mailto:Adrian@...]
Sent: Wednesday, January 20, 2016 12:01 PM
To: jfw@groups.io
Subject: Re: Attachments in "rich text" messages under Microsoft Outlook 2013

Kimber,

You've done a much better job than I at following this thread. I wonder if it's possible for you, or anyone else, to complete a list of attachment methods. Here's a start, based on what I do (which seems similar to what you do):

1. When sending a message: Attach a file by copying from a files list with control-c and pasting into the message field of an email with control-v.

2. When sending a message: What is the best method for attaching several files?

3. With a received message: To locate an attachment above the message field, press shift-tab, then use the arrow keys to locate each attachment. (As Caroline says, the first attachment is some obscure thing for techies only.)

4. With a received message: To locate an attachment when there are three or more above the message field: This can involve a lot of trial-and-error arrowing. What is the best solution?

5. With a received message: To locate an attachment within the message field: I find insert-a often isolates it. Any better method, or an alternative for when insert-a doesn't work?

-----Original Message-----
From: Kimber Gardner [mailto:kimbersinbox1963@...]
Sent: Wednesday, January 20, 2016 7:58 AM
To: jfw@groups.io
Subject: Re: Attachments in "rich text" messages under Microsoft Outlook 2013

The "insert tab method" is the same as the keystrokes N A F as described by Carolyn. It isn't my favorite method, but it works well enough if, as you said, the files to be attached are not spread far and wide throughout the system.

I suppose which method you choose has a lot to do with the comfort level of the person creating the attachments. For me, copy and paste has always been the most straightforward way to attach files and so is the one I most often choose.

Kimber

On 1/19/16, Brian Vogel <britechguy@...> wrote:
Kimber,

When you say "Copy and Paste" via the steps given by Carolyn
on the first paste a line labeled "Attached" along with an edit box
with the name of the attachment appears directly under the "Subject" label and edit box.
If you continue to copy and paste after that for additional
attachments they just appear next to the one(s) already listed in the
edit box for Attachments.

The ALT+N,AF method is great if the file or files you intend
to attach are in a single folder, and that folder is not hard to
navigate to from wherever you happened to attach a file from the last
time you used that method. When the files are spread out all over the
place that's when I use the copy and paste method but with Search
Everything being the method of doing the file finds. If you know the
name of the file you're looking for, and you use distinctive file
names, it's much faster to find an individual file that way for
copy/paste than navigating within a browse dialog and having to go "long distances" in the tree to locate the files.

What is the "insert tab" method? I may have to try that one
if it's easier for my clients.

Brian

--
Kimberly


Word 2013 formatting.

Carolyn Arnold <4carolyna@...>
 

I have a program for check writing. When I had 2003, I could write the receiver on the line Pay to, then arrow to a dollar sign, which I deleted, and would put me to the place to type in the numerical amount. Now, with 2013, whenever I type, the point where the dollar sign is moves with the text. I happen to know the space where I should be, but I would like to have it back like I did. Anyone know how to set tabs and then they remain fixed? Thanks in advance.

 

Best from,

 

Carolyn

 


Re: Attachments in "rich text" messages under Microsoft Outlook 2013

Adrian Spratt
 

Kimber,

You've done a much better job than I at following this thread. I wonder if it's possible for you, or anyone else, to complete a list of attachment methods. Here's a start, based on what I do (which seems similar to what you do):

1. When sending a message: Attach a file by copying from a files list with control-c and pasting into the message field of an email with control-v.

2. When sending a message: What is the best method for attaching several files?

3. With a received message: To locate an attachment above the message field, press shift-tab, then use the arrow keys to locate each attachment. (As Caroline says, the first attachment is some obscure thing for techies only.)

4. With a received message: To locate an attachment when there are three or more above the message field: This can involve a lot of trial-and-error arrowing. What is the best solution?

5. With a received message: To locate an attachment within the message field: I find insert-a often isolates it. Any better method, or an alternative for when insert-a doesn't work?

-----Original Message-----
From: Kimber Gardner [mailto:kimbersinbox1963@...]
Sent: Wednesday, January 20, 2016 7:58 AM
To: jfw@groups.io
Subject: Re: Attachments in "rich text" messages under Microsoft Outlook 2013

The "insert tab method" is the same as the keystrokes N A F as
described by Carolyn. It isn't my favorite method, but it works well
enough if, as you said, the files to be attached are not spread far
and wide throughout the system.

I suppose which method you choose has a lot to do with the comfort
level of the person creating the attachments. For me, copy and paste
has always been the most straightforward way to attach files and so
is the one I most often choose.

Kimber

On 1/19/16, Brian Vogel <britechguy@...> wrote:
Kimber,

When you say "Copy and Paste" via the steps given by Carolyn on the
first paste a line labeled "Attached" along with an edit box with the name
of the attachment appears directly under the "Subject" label and edit box.
If you continue to copy and paste after that for additional attachments
they just appear next to the one(s) already listed in the edit box for
Attachments.

The ALT+N,AF method is great if the file or files you intend to
attach are in a single folder, and that folder is not hard to navigate to
from wherever you happened to attach a file from the last time you used that
method. When the files are spread out all over the place that's when I use
the copy and paste method but with Search Everything being the method of
doing the file finds. If you know the name of the file you're looking for,
and you use distinctive file names, it's much faster to find an individual
file that way for copy/paste than navigating within a browse dialog and
having to go "long distances" in the tree to locate the files.

What is the "insert tab" method? I may have to try that one if
it's easier for my clients.

Brian

--
Kimberly


Re: Attachments in "rich text" messages under Microsoft Outlook 2013

Kimsan <kimsansong@...>
 

So insert tab will attach a document to an email?

-----Original Message-----
From: Kimber Gardner [mailto:kimbersinbox1963@...]
Sent: Wednesday, January 20, 2016 4:58 AM
To: jfw@groups.io
Subject: Re: Attachments in "rich text" messages under Microsoft Outlook 2013

The "insert tab method" is the same as the keystrokes N A F as described by Carolyn. It isn't my favorite method, but it works well enough if, as you said, the files to be attached are not spread far and wide throughout the system.

I suppose which method you choose has a lot to do with the comfort level of the person creating the attachments. For me, copy and paste has always been the most straightforward way to attach files and so is the one I most often choose.

Kimber

On 1/19/16, Brian Vogel <britechguy@...> wrote:
Kimber,

When you say "Copy and Paste" via the steps given by Carolyn
on the first paste a line labeled "Attached" along with an edit box
with the name of the attachment appears directly under the "Subject" label and edit box.
If you continue to copy and paste after that for additional
attachments they just appear next to the one(s) already listed in the
edit box for Attachments.

The ALT+N,AF method is great if the file or files you intend
to attach are in a single folder, and that folder is not hard to
navigate to from wherever you happened to attach a file from the last
time you used that method. When the files are spread out all over the
place that's when I use the copy and paste method but with Search
Everything being the method of doing the file finds. If you know the
name of the file you're looking for, and you use distinctive file
names, it's much faster to find an individual file that way for
copy/paste than navigating within a browse dialog and having to go "long distances" in the tree to locate the files.

What is the "insert tab" method? I may have to try that one
if it's easier for my clients.

Brian

--
Kimberly


Re: Attachments in "rich text" messages under Microsoft Outlook 2013

Kimber Gardner
 

The "insert tab method" is the same as the keystrokes N A F as
described by Carolyn. It isn't my favorite method, but it works well
enough if, as you said, the files to be attached are not spread far
and wide throughout the system.

I suppose which method you choose has a lot to do with the comfort
level of the person creating the attachments. For me, copy and paste
has always been the most straightforward way to attach files and so
is the one I most often choose.

Kimber

On 1/19/16, Brian Vogel <britechguy@...> wrote:
Kimber,

When you say "Copy and Paste" via the steps given by Carolyn on the
first paste a line labeled "Attached" along with an edit box with the name
of the attachment appears directly under the "Subject" label and edit box.
If you continue to copy and paste after that for additional attachments
they just appear next to the one(s) already listed in the edit box for
Attachments.

The ALT+N,AF method is great if the file or files you intend to
attach are in a single folder, and that folder is not hard to navigate to
from wherever you happened to attach a file from the last time you used that
method. When the files are spread out all over the place that's when I use
the copy and paste method but with Search Everything being the method of
doing the file finds. If you know the name of the file you're looking for,
and you use distinctive file names, it's much faster to find an individual
file that way for copy/paste than navigating within a browse dialog and
having to go "long distances" in the tree to locate the files.

What is the "insert tab" method? I may have to try that one if
it's easier for my clients.

Brian
--
Kimberly


Re: IE 11 Successfully Installed Here, Well, Sort Of

Tom Behler
 

Sure!

 

I’m using Jaws 16.0.4350—this was the build of Jaws 16 that was released last Summer.

 

Keep in mind that I am using this exact same version of Jaws on my work Windows 7 laptop, and it works just fine with IE 11.

 

The problem seems to be with my main windows 7 home PC, and this is what FS tech support, the Microsoft Accessibility hotline people, and others weren’t able to resolve when we worked together last summer.

 

Dr.  Tom Behler

 

 

From: ptusing [mailto:ptusing@...]
Sent: Tuesday, January 19, 2016 10:35 PM
To: jfw@groups.io
Subject: Re: IE 11 Successfully Installed Here, Well, Sort Of

 

Hi,

Would you mind saying which version of JAWS   is in use when you are

Knocked out of  the edit fields using I E 11?

Thanks.

 

 

 

 

From: HAMILTON [mailto:jim.hamilton@...]
Sent: Tuesday, January 19, 2016 5:50 PM
To: jfw@groups.io
Subject: Re: IE 11 Successfully Installed Here, Well, Sort Of

 

What I have started doing in IE11, if having a problem with an edit box, e.g. getting kicked out of the box when hitting the enter key, is to compose what I want to put into that box somewhere else, e.g. a blank Word document. I copy that text, and paste it into the IE11 edit box. That has worked when needed. However, I am filling out this "edit box" with JAWS 17 and Windows 8.1. I am able to read what I have entered, and I hope that it makes its way to the list. Cheers. Jim H


Re: Does anyone know whether the problem with webvisum not working with the latest version of firefox has been fixed?

ben J. Bloomgren <ben.j.bloomgren@...>
 

As far as I know, webvisum is dead. To get the other one, I just went to:

Http://www.rumola.com .

On Jan 19, 2016, at 15:37, HAMILTON <jim.hamilton@...> wrote:

Please tell me how to obtain "Rumola". Thank you. Jim H


Re: IE 11 Successfully Installed Here, Well, Sort Of

Tusing <ptusing@...>
 

Hi,

Would you mind saying which version of JAWS   is in use when you are

Knocked out of  the edit fields using I E 11?

Thanks.

 

 

 

 

From: HAMILTON [mailto:jim.hamilton@...]
Sent: Tuesday, January 19, 2016 5:50 PM
To: jfw@groups.io
Subject: Re: IE 11 Successfully Installed Here, Well, Sort Of

 

What I have started doing in IE11, if having a problem with an edit box, e.g. getting kicked out of the box when hitting the enter key, is to compose what I want to put into that box somewhere else, e.g. a blank Word document. I copy that text, and paste it into the IE11 edit box. That has worked when needed. However, I am filling out this "edit box" with JAWS 17 and Windows 8.1. I am able to read what I have entered, and I hope that it makes its way to the list. Cheers. Jim H


Re: IE 11 Successfully Installed Here, Well, Sort Of

Tom Behler
 

Jim:

 

Do you even have to do this with simple web addresses?

 

Seems so cumbersome and unnecessary to me.

 

Dr.  Tom Behler from Michigan

 

 

From: HAMILTON [mailto:jim.hamilton@...]
Sent: Tuesday, January 19, 2016 5:50 PM
To: jfw@groups.io
Subject: Re: IE 11 Successfully Installed Here, Well, Sort Of

 

What I have started doing in IE11, if having a problem with an edit box, e.g. getting kicked out of the box when hitting the enter key, is to compose what I want to put into that box somewhere else, e.g. a blank Word document. I copy that text, and paste it into the IE11 edit box. That has worked when needed. However, I am filling out this "edit box" with JAWS 17 and Windows 8.1. I am able to read what I have entered, and I hope that it makes its way to the list. Cheers. Jim H


Re: Usenet.

HH. Smith Jr.
 

Goodnight Shane,

 

When I tried using this service in 2014, I had a lot of trouble with the language translation and locating the proper links to click on without sighted help. Being that what it was, I scrapped the idea.

 

From: Shane clark [mailto:hshaneclark@...]
Sent: Tuesday, January 19, 2016 4:25 AM
To: jfw@groups.io
Subject: Usenet.

 

Hello everyone,
First of all, my apologies to the list because this may be off topic, but I couldn't find a way to sign up for this group, and wasn't sure if it even existed anymore.
I am interested in learning about Usenet, and had a few questions on how to get started with it, and didn't know if any of yall used it or not, so I figured I'd reach out. I would be using my phone to download content, and the content I'm wanting to download is movies, music, etc. I did some reading on Google, but figured maybe talking with someone hands-on would be better for me to grasp how to begin learning.
If you wanna get with me off list, that's totally fine. You can reach me at hshaneclark@....
Thanks in advance for any and all assistance, Shane.

This email has been sent from a virus-free computer protected by Avast.
www.avast.com


Re: Scheduling program

HH. Smith Jr.
 

Hi Jim,

 

From what I’ve read so far, I don’t think of. Forwarding on with more investigating.

 

From: HAMILTON [mailto:jim.hamilton@...]
Sent: Tuesday, January 19, 2016 3:44 PM
To: jfw@groups.io
Subject: Re: Scheduling program

 

This may be way off; but, could "FileZilla", which is free, be used to manage downloads? Jim H

This email has been sent from a virus-free computer protected by Avast.
www.avast.com