Sometimes we make mistakes. Fortunately, sometimes we can undo our mistakes. Undo is a command or option in many computer or phone programs that undoes the last change made, reverting the data or program to its state before the change was made.
The opposite of undo is redo. The redo command undoes the last undo. Both undo and redo are available in almost all computer software today.
Below are some ways to undo some of your technology mistakes.
Many people love the idea of using an electronic out-of-office notification message when they are away from the office. These automated messages are great for letting colleagues, vendors, and friends know that you're out and won't be able to respond. Conveniently, you can add to your message the the start and end dates of your vacation, a way for people to get hold of you in an emergency, or how to contact your boss or co-worker for emergencies. Even maybe make your callers jealous by telling them exactly where you are and what you are doing. Sounds great, right?
I've been using UT Mail for a couple of years now, and one thing that has always bothered me is that copying and pasting content into UT Mail keeps the formatting of the original source. I've been suffering along with this by pasting the content in, selecting it, and then using the "remove formatting" (menu item, or CTRL + \) option: Not a productive or optimal way of doing things.
Recently, I discovered a somewhat simpler method of pasting in content without keeping the formatting from the content source. To remove the original formatting of the
On behalf of the ITS-Systems e-mail team I would like to share an update on their effort to move the campus e-mail defenses to the Cisco hosted platform so that we can properly leverage some much needed features.
ITS-Systems is in the process of adjusting some e-mail filtering workflow to better automate detection and notification. This change will give the ITS-Systems e-mail team a chance to perform final testing of the new Cisco hosted platform and will help the university get there faster — forecast in the next
Digital certificates are commonly used for signing email messages, electronically signing documents, and encrypting e-mails. UT provides digital certificates free of charge to UT faculty and staff members via the web page at https://certificates.security.utexas.edu/.
Digital certificates are commonly used for signing and/or encrypting e-mail messages and for electronically signing documents. UT provides digital certificates free of charge to UT faculty and staff members via the web page at https://certificates.security.utexas.edu/.
Most web sites, e-mail servers, database servers, and other internet services protect their data with SSL (Secure Socket Layer) certificates to ensure the confidentiality and authenticity of the site and its data. An SSL certificate is a small data file that associates a cryptographic key to an organization or end user. Any time you use a browser to access a web site with the https:// protocol, the server is using an SSL certificate
Phishing, as defined by Merriam-Webster, is a scam by which a user is duped into revealing personal or confidential information which the scammer can use illicitly. Phishing can happen anytime and on any media including but not limited to email, phone calls, and social media. The articles over the next four weeks detail what to look out for when using your favorite devices; and if you have been a victim of a scam, what to do to stop the attack.
1) Email. No matter who you are, you will undoubtedly receive plenty of spam mail; and generally, it is easy to recognize spam