Internet Explorer 11 How to Disable or enable Toolbars and Extensions
Miracast in windows 10
If you’ve ever had to give a presentation at a remote office or training center, you’ll be familiar with the mess and tangle of cables that you need to carry, and know that your laptop will be resolutely static in one place throughout your presentation. Miracast (previously referred to as Wi-Di) allows a laptop or tablet with compatible hardware to connect wirelessly to a compatible projector or display. This hands-free approach means you can present while carrying a tablet, such as a Microsoft Surface, and at the very least remove one lead from your bag.
You might have guessed that Miracast requires your PC and the projector/display you’ll be using to be compatible. You can check the manufacturer’s documentation that came with your device to see if Miracast is supported.
- Processor: 1GHz or faster
- Memory (RAM): 1 gigabyte (1GB) for the 32-bit version and 2GB for the 64-bit version
- Hard disk space: 16GB for the 32-bit OS and 20GB for the 64-bit OS
- Graphics card: DirectX9 or later with WDDM 1.0 driver
- Display: 800 × 600 pixels or greater
Settings app and navigate to Update & Security and then Activation, which allows you to purchase an upgrade to Windows 10 Pro by clicking either the Change product key button (if you already have a Windows 10 Pro key) or Go to Store where you will be able to purchase one
CDMA2000: Code Division Multiple Access is a mobile digital radio technology which operates in competition with traditional 3G/HSDPA services. It is widely regarded as being a hybid 2.5G/3G technology and is said to be a more efficient (and cheaper) technology than 3G/HSDPA.
3G/HSPDA: 3G is the abbreviation for third-generation cellular technology. HSDPA is an acronym for High Speed Downlink Packet Access and is a further iteration of 3G – widely considered to be 3.5G. A number of applications are associated with 3G/HSDPA including video conferencing, high-speed web access and even Internet telephony.
SEACOM: SEACOM is a privately funded cable which runs along the coastline of east Africa. South Africa, Madagascar, Mozambique, Tanzania, and Kenya are amongst the countries inter-connected by the cable. The strategic vision of the cable’s operator is to lower bandwidth prices on the continent through granting volume discounts to customers.
ICASA: Independent Communication Authority of SouthAfrica. ICASA is the body responsible for regulating the broadcasting and telecommunication sectors of South Africa. It has the power to levy fines are operators who abuse their market power and may also intervene in the market when pricing levels are deemed exploitive.
ISDN: Integrated Services Digital Network. This is set of protocols which transform a regular copper telephone line into a digital platform that is inherently faster and more reliable than its analogue counterpart.
LLU: Local Loop Unbundling. This is a regulatory process of allowing multiple locally- and national-based telecommunications operators to make use of connections from the telephone exchange’s central office to the customer’s premises. The physical wire connection between customer and company is often referred to as the “local loop” and was historically owned by the incumbent local exchange carrier.
PSTN: Public Switched Telephone Network. This is an engineering standard which defines the majority of the world’s traditional telephone systems. The technology operates by automatically connecting customers according to the number dialled.
SAT-3/SAFE: South Atlantic 3. This is an existing submarine fibre optic cable linking Portugal and Spain to South Africa, with connections to several West African countries along the route. It forms part of the SAT-3/WASC/SAFE cable system, where the SAFE cable links South Africa to Asia.
SME: Small and medium enterprises or SMEs are companies whose headcount or turnover falls below certain limits. In South Africa, SMEs typically have fewer than 100 employees.
Teledensity: Telephone Density. This is the number of telephone connections within a particular area, typically a square kilometre. Manhattan Island would have an extremely high teledensity whereas the outback regions in Australia would have an extremely low teledensity.
Web 2.0: The creation of multimedia rich platforms through online sharing of content and interaction between individual users