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Choosing a Screen Saver
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Screen savers don t save screens (in long-gone days when screens were invariably CRTs and in many offices displayed the same application at all hours of the working day, having an image move about during idle times probably did extend the service life of some displays), and they certainly don t save energy. But they re fun to watch. Windows Vista includes a few new ones and eliminates some that were part of Windows XP. To see the current offerings, right-click the desktop, choose Personalize from the shortcut menu, and then click Screen Saver.
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If you use a multi-monitor setup, the screen savers supplied with Windows Vista, unfortunately, save only the primary screen . The other(s) go blank when the screen saver goes into action .
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As Figure 3-9 shows, the Screen Saver Settings dialog box includes a handy On Resume, Display Logon Screen check box. This box is selected by default. If you work in an environment where privacy is not a big concern, you can save yourself some hassle by clearing this check box.
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Figure 3-9 Clearing the On Resume, Display Logon Screen in the Screen Saer Settings dialog box can sae you the trouble of logging in eery time you return to your desk.
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Changing the Way Events Are Mapped to Sounds
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Perhaps you ve had this experience: You arrive a moment or two late for a meeting or class, discreetly turn on your computer at the end of the table or back of the room, and then cringe as your speakers trumpet your arrival. True, the Windows Startup sound is less raucous in Windows Vista than it was in Windows XP. But it s still a recognizable item, apt to cause annoyance in libraries, classrooms, concert halls, and other hushed venues. You can t substitute your own tune, but you can turn the startup sound off. To turn the Windows Startup sound off, right-click the desktop, choose Personalize from the shortcut menu, and then click Sounds. In the Sound dialog box (see Figure 3-10), clear Play Windows Startup Sound.
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Personalizing Windows Vista
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Figure 3-10 You can make sound decisions on the Sounds tab of the Sound dialog box.
In the same dialog box, you can customize the sounds that Windows plays in response to other system and application events. To see what sounds are currently mapped to events, scroll through the Program Events list. If an event has a sound associated with it, its name appears in the Sounds list, and you can click Test to hear it. To switch to a different sound, scroll through the Sounds list or click Browse. The list displays .wav files in %Windir%\Media, but any .wav file is eligible. To silence an event, select (None), the item at the top of the Sounds list.
INSIDE OUT
If you like event sounds in general but occasionally need complete silence from your computer, choose No Sounds in the Sound Scheme list when you want the machine to shut up . (Be sure to clear Play Windows Startup Sound as well .) When sound is welcome again, you can return to the Windows Default scheme or to any other scheme you have set up . Switching to the No Sounds scheme won t render your system mute (you ll still be able to play music when you want to hear it), but it will turn off the announcement of incoming mail and other events .
Changing the Way Eents Are Mapped to Sounds
If you rearrange the mapping of sounds to events, consider saving the new arrangement as a sound scheme. (Click Save As and supply a name.) That way you can experiment further and still return to the saved configuration. The other two tabs in Sound dialog box provide hardware-specific configuration options for your speakers and microphone.
Customizing Mouse Pointers
As you have undoubtedly noticed, Windows Vista has dispensed with the timedishonored hourglass mouse pointer. That might be a welcome development, particularly if you ve logged a lot of hours with earlier versions of Windows. On the other hand, if you think an hourglass depicts the passage of time more unambiguously than a rolling doughnut, you can easily bring back the old shape. You can customize the entire array of pointer shapes your system uses by right-clicking the desktop, choosing Personalize, and then choosing Mouse Pointers. On the Pointers tab of the Mouse Properties dialog box, you can select a pointer type in the Customize box, and then click Browse to select an alternative pointer shape. (The Browse button takes you to %Windir%\Cursors and displays files with the extensions .cur and .ani. The latter are animated cursors.) Just as Windows Vista encapsulates an entire assortment of color choices as a color scheme and a collection of sound choices as a sound scheme, it wraps up a gamut of pointer shapes as a mouse-pointer scheme. The system comes with a generous assortment of predefined schemes, making it easy for you to switch from one set of pointers to another as needs or whims suggest. Figure 3-11 shows the list.
Figure 3-11 Some of the predefined mouse-pointer schemes are better suited for challenging light conditions than the default (Windows Aero) scheme.
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