The Oracle Document desktop client enables synchronization of files and folders between the Oracle Documents Cloud server and the local file system. The application user interfaces are native to the OS, and supports Windows and Mac. The main application window lists folders that are available for synchronization as well as folders that are currently being synchronized with the local desktop. There is a menu bar for accessing features of the application, along with a context menu in the list for accessing folder specific features, such as starting or stopping the synchronization of a folder. The list supports multiple selection, sorting and filtering. The application will continue to run in the background when the main application window is closed. There is a system tray icon for accessing features and for opening the main application window. All synchronized folders are downloaded to a My Oracle Documents folder on the local file system. The application adds a menu item to the local file system menu for all files and folders under the My Oracle Documents folder so that synchronization properties and features can be accessed directly from the file system. On Windows, icon overlays are also used on file and folder icons to provide a quick visual indication of the state of synchronized files and folders. This information is also available from the properties dialog. As the user interface is native to the OS, the accessibility features are all those supported by the OS. These include keyboard accessibility, keyboard shortcuts, high contrast mode, large fonts and screen reader support.
Parallels Desktop for Mac customers (any edition) can get upgrade pricing for Parallels Desktop 15 online here. New customers can download free trials and purchase at parallels.com/desktop. Pricing details follow below:
I have upgraded my own desktop PC to Windows 10, which was running Windows 8.1 Enterprise. The good news is that the upgrade went smoothly, but unfortunately I have run into this bug and some applications are missing from the All Apps list.
I called the Shortcut Apps but you can call it what you like. This creates a folder with shortcuts to all your applications, both Store and desktop apps. The snag: they are all in a single list, whereas the Library approach preserves the hierarchy if an application has several subfolders of shortcuts (like some developer tools).
During activation of a network interface, wicked checks for a carrier and only applies the IP configuration when a link has been detected. If you need to apply the configuration regardless of the link status (for example, when you want to test a service listening to a certain address), you can skip link detection by adding the variable LINK_REQUIRED=no to the configuration file of the interface in /etc/sysconfig/network/ifcfg. 2b1af7f3a8