- Right-click on the background.
- Click Applications->Snapshot.
- Click the radio button next to Snap Type: Screen.
- Click Snap. After a moment, a big window will open that has an image of the desktop.
This can be a bit disconcerting, as this big window looks exactly like a smaller version of the full screen.
- Along the top of that window's menu bar, click File->Print. A print window will open.
Click Print or Print Preview in that window. You'll probably need to play with the several
1) Download GhostScript
Go to ftp://ftp.lpl.arizona.edu/pub/lpl/pc_utils/win/
download gs800w32.exe and gsv43w32.exe to your desktop
(double-click and choose save, or right-click copy and paste).
2) Install GhostScript
Double click on the files you downloaded.
3) Copy the icons to your Desktop
click start->programs->ghostgum->gs view 4.3
right-click on gsview 4.3, send to desktop
1) Make a shortcut to Windows Explorer on your Desktop:
* Click Start->Programs->Accessories.
* Right-click Explorer.
* Click Send To->Desktop.
2) Right-click the new Explorer shortcut icon, and select
3) Change the Target field
to %SystemRoot%\explorer.exe /e,path
(where "path" is the directory you want Explorer to open in,
including the drive.)
If set up correctly in the remote desktop program, either by the correct option on the command line, or by selection the correct option menues, sound from the terminal server should be delivered to the local machine (the one you are sitting in front of). If the connection is correct, you should hear the normal Windows chimes when you log into the terminal server.
Unix - Suns, including SunRays, and Linux:
Connect using the "rdesktop" program. Generally useful options include:
- -r sound:local redirect sound to local machine
- -a 16 set color bit depth of display 8|15|16|24
- -f run in full screen mode
- -g 1024x768 set the display geometry to 1024x768
A typical command might be:
The two Windows Terminal Servers, called ts1.lpl.arizona.edu and ts3.lpl.arizona.edu, are computers running the Microsoft Windows operating system. These servers are available for use from remote machines. This allows users who may have another machine on their desktop the ability to run applications which are only available on Windows machines.
Current software installed includes:
The configurations for the different servers can be found in the following table
The SunRays are thin client machines which provide a display and input interface (keyboard and mouse) to a SunRay server system. Currently the LPL SunRay server is running Solaris and is called wanachenee.lpl.arizona.edu. The SunRays also provide: