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24. Close the Address Book, and then close Outlook Express.
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9: Having Fun with Windows XP
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Overview
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After completing this chapter, you will be able to:
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Play games on your computer or over the Internet. Surf the Web. Use Windows Media Player to listen to music from the radio or a CD. Publish photos on the Web.
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Microsoft Windows XP comes with more leisure-time options than any previous version of Windows. In addition to the traditional solitaire-style games that came with earlier versions of Windows, you now have access to multi-player games on the Internet. A number of exciting new software programs are also included with Windows XP that make it easy to surf the Web, play or create audio compact discs (CDs), play digital video discs (DVDs), create your own movies, and manage your photograph collections. In this chapter, you explore a few of the Windows XP entertainment options. If you use Windows XP on your computer at work, playing games might not be appropriate, but other topics that fall in the entertainment category, such as working with digital photographs, might provide just the information you need to jazz up an important document or presentation. On the CD The practice files for this chapter are located in the SBS\WindowsXP\Playing folder. (For details about installing the practice files, see 'Using the Book's CD-ROM' at the beginning of this book.) You can follow along with your own multimedia files if you want.
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Playing Games
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Computer games have been around almost as long as computers. Windows XP comes with all the standard favorites, and more. If you like card games, you can choose from FreeCell, Solitaire, Spider Solitaire, and Hearts. All are installed on your computer's hard disk, and are played alone. If cards aren't your strong suit, you can play Minesweeper or Pinball. Minesweeper is a one-person game, but Pinball can be played with up to four players on one computer. With Windows XP and an Internet connection, you now have more gaming options than ever. Windows XP provides links to Internet Backgammon, Internet Checkers, Internet Hearts, Internet Reversi, and Internet Spades. You can play these games interactively against other players from around the world, by using the MSN Gaming Zone at zone.msn.com. You access all the games that come with Windows XP from the Games menu. On the Start menu, point to All Programs, and then click Games. Instructions for playing each game are available from that game's Help menu.
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Of course, you aren't limited to the games that come with Windows XP. You can install other gaming software or, if you have Internet access, you can play hundreds of solo and multiplayer computer games through any of the many popular gaming sites, including:
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Games.com (play.games.com) Gamesville (www.gamesville.com) MSN Gaming Zone (zone.msn.com) Pogo.com (www.pogo.com) Puzzle Depot (www.puzzledepot.com)
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Surfing the Web
A new addition to Windows XP is integration with MSN Explorer, an all-in-one package that gives you all the tools you need to work effectively on the Web. MSN Explorer integrates several popular MSN services, including:
MSN Calendar, where you can keep track of appointments, tasks, and reminders. MSN Explorer can send a reminder to you via e-mail, MSN Messenger, or your cell phone. MSN Communities, where you can interact online with others who share common interests. You can join an existing community or start your own. MSN Custom Web Sites, which makes it easy to create your own Web site to share photos and files with other people around the world. MSN eShop, where you can research products, compare prices, and make online purchases from hundreds of retailers. MSN Hotmail, which you can use to send and receive e-mail messagesfor free. MSN Messenger Service, which you can use to send instant messages and files to your friends who are online, or even converse with them over the Internet, using a microphone. MSN MoneyCentral, where you can track your accounts and pay your bills online. MSN Music, which helps you find online radio stations that suit your taste, based on favorite songs, artists, albums, or just your general mood.
MSN Explorer also integrates with Windows Media Player, so you can listen to music or watch a video while you're surfing the Web or sending e-mail. When you sign in to MSN Explorer, you are automatically signed in to the other services that are password-protected, so you don't have to retype your password when moving between them. Important Don't confuse MSN Explorer with MSN Internet Access. The Microsoft Network (MSN) spans a number of services including all of those listed above. MSN is also an ISP through which you can configure a local dial-up account from almost any lo-cation in the world. Along with your Internet access, you can also get an MSN e-mail address (someone@msn.com) that is part of the Passport program.
MSN Explorer is available in specialized versions for many international locations. The versions that are available at the time this book is being written, or that are under development, include:
Versions Australia Austria Belgium (Dutch and French versions) Brazil Canada (English and French versions) Denmark Finland France Germany Hong Kong SAR India Italy Japan Korea Latin America Malaysia Mexico The Netherlands New Zealand Norway Singapore South Africa Spain Sweden Switzerland (French and German versions) Taiwan United Kingdom United States
Regional installations of MSN Explorer are available from explorer.msn.com/intl.asp. If you want to send the program to a friend, you can also order individual installa- tion CDs from the MSN Explorer Web site at explorer.msn.com. All versions of MSN Explorer include a special automatic update feature that ensures that your software stays up to date. Each installation of MSN Explorer supports up to nine users by maintaining a separate profile for each one. As a result, you can store your personal information, including favorite Web pages, e-mail contacts, and instant messaging contacts, without being concerned that the information will be accessed or changed by someone else. When you're away from your computer, you can have MSN Explorer deliver information to your Web-enabled cellular phone or other handheld device. In this exercise, you will walk through the initial installation of MSN Explorer and then configure an MSN Explorer user account for yourself. There are no practice files for this exercise. You will need to have an active Internet connection or a properly installed modem and phone line connection. If you do not have an ISP or e-mail address, you can sign up for one during this exercise. Important The steps illustrated in this exercise are for a computer with a full-time broadband connection. If you are using a different Internet access method, you might have to vary the steps slightly based on the on-screen instructions, but you will still be able to follow along with the exercise.
Follow these steps: 1. Log on to Windows, if you have not already done so. 2. On the Start menu, point to All Programs, and then click MSN Explorer. 3. If prompted to confirm that you want to open MSN Explorer, click Yes. The Welcome page opens:
4. Click Continue. The next page prompts you to enter your geographic location. 5. In the drop-down list, click your location, or the closest location within your time zone. 6. Click Continue. 7. If you are prompted to select a customized international version of MSN Explorer, click the most appropriate country, and then click OK. Your selection governs the language in which the MSN Explorer interface is displayed, as well as the links available to you through the interface. The next page offers you the option of signing up for MSN Internet Access:
8. Select the appropriate option, and then click Continue:
If you don't currently have an ISP or an e-mail address, click Yes, I would like to sign up for MSN Internet Access and get a new MSN e-mail address. o If you don't have an ISP but you do have either a Hotmail or MSN e-mail address, click Yes, I would like to sign up for MSN Internet Access but keep my existing e-mail address. o If you have an ISP or are using a broadband connection, click No, I already have Internet Access. 9. If you have chosen to sign up for MSN Internet Access, follow the prompts to complete the process, and then rejoin this exercise. 10. If you already have Internet access, the next page asks you to select the type of access you are using. Click the appropriate option, and then click Continue and follow the prompts.
When the sign-in process is complete, MSN Explorer opens:
11. Browse through the site to see all the great tools that are available to you. 12. When you are finished, click Sign Out in the window's title bar to sign out of MSN Explorer and return to the welcome screen. 13. Click the Close button to close the MSN Explorer welcome screen. To sign in to MSN Explorer in the future, on the Start menu, point to All Programs, and then click MSN Explorer. You will automatically be signed in to the entire suite of services. Troubleshooting MSN Explorer uses cookies to sign you in to the Web sites that provide its services. If you have chosen not to allow cookies to be placed on your computer, the MSN Explorer services will not be available. MSN Explorer checks the settings on your computer during the setup process and, if necessary, prompts you to change your security settings to allow cookies. Maintaining Your Privacy The MSN Explorer registration process requires you to supply a certain amount of personal information, including your name and address, occupation, and geographic location. This information might be supplied through your Passport, or you might be asked to enter it.
In addition to the information that you give voluntarily, MSN Explorer gathers anonymous statistical data, including how often you log on, how long it takes for your browser to display the home page, and how long you spend using the service. This data is gathered only for technical quality-control purposes and does not include any information that identifies you personally. MSN Explorer tracks your favorite Web sites in a Favorites list that is available to you from anywhere in the world when you sign in to MSN Explorer. Your Favorites list is not shared with or available to anyone other than you (or another person to whom you have given your user account name and password). If you experience an error while using MSN Explorer, you will be asked to send data to MSN to help them determine the cause of the error so that they can correct it in future software versions. If you choose to send this data, you can review it before sending it. Information that identifies you personally might be included in this data, but Microsoft's policy is that any such information is deleted before it gets to theperson who reviews the error. Microsoft and MSN are licensees of the TRUSTe Privacy Program, which means that every Microsoft or MSN Web site contains a link to a privacy statement that must inform you of the following:
The types of personal, identifying information that are collected from you through the Web site. The name of the organization that is collecting the information. How the information is used. With whom the information might be shared. Your choices regarding collection, use, and distribution of the information. The kind of security procedures that are in place to protect against the loss, misuse, or alteration of your information. How you can correct inaccuracies in the information.
For more information about TRUSTe, you can visit www.truste.org. If you have concerns about the protection of your personal information while using MSN Explorer, you can send an e-mail message to MSNPrivacy@msn.com.
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