Author Topic: ADRIAN PRADHAN (1974 AD)  (Read 16511 times)

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Offline Sunil kumar Chaudhary

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Forum avec clavier iPad
« Reply #135 on: December 11, 2012, 06:41:36 AM »
Si par contre, vous possédez déjà un clavier Bluetooth et que le passer de l'iPad au Mac ne vous gêne pas, ou mieux, que vous possédez un clavier en trop, le dock seul reprend des couleurs. On y perd certes les si pratiques touches de fonction, mais les touches pour régler la luminosité et le volume fonctionnent, et la touche d'éjection permet de déverrouiller l'iPad. Si vous faites un usage très ponctuel d'un clavier physique avec l'iPad, c'est aussi la solution de compromis parfaite, permettant d'éviter de laisser traîner l'iPad sur le bureau. À titre personnel, c'est la solution que j'ai choisie : l'iPad est une sorte de moniteur toujours à portée de mains à quelques centimètres du Mac, et il suffit de le mettre au centre du bureau et de relier un clavier Bluetooth (ou pourquoi pas un clavier USB via le kit de connexion appareil photo) pour le transformer en super-machine à écrire électronique. Quelle que soit la solution que vous choisissez, sachez que tous les raccourcis clavier que vous utilisez sur Mac, ou presque, sont reconnus par l'iPad. C'est par exemple le cas pour entrer des caractères spéciaux, mais c'est aussi le cas du copier (Commande + C) / couper (Commande + X) / coller (Commande + V) ou de la sélection au clavier.
Tags: clavier, dock, station d'accueil   for more information :Sharksucker Keyboard Case

Offline Sunil kumar Chaudhary

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bocce balls
« Reply #136 on: December 12, 2012, 03:32:55 PM »
Bocce (sometimes anglicized as bocci or boccie)[1][2][3][4][5] is a ball sport belonging to the boules sport family, closely related to bowls and pétanque with a common ancestry from ancient games played in the Roman Empire. Developed into its present form in Italy, (where it is called bocce, the plural of the Italian word boccia which means "bowl"),[6] it is played around Europe and also in overseas areas that have received Italian migrants, including Australia, North America, and South America (where it is known as bochas; bolas criollas in Venezuela, bocha (the sport) in Brazil), initially among the migrants themselves but slowly becoming more popular with their descendants and the wider community.

The sport is also very popular on the eastern side of the Adriatic, especially in Croatia, Montenegro and southern Bosnia and Hercegovina where the sport is known in Serbo-Croatian as boćanje ("playing boće") or balote (colloquially also bućanje ).[7][8][9] In Slovenia the sport is known as balinanje[10] or colloquially "playing boče" or bale (from Italian "bocce" or "palle", meaning "balls"),[11] In Southern France the sport is also popular and known as Boule Lyonnaise.
get for more information:http://www.playaboule.com/Lighted-Glo-Bocce-ball-sets.aspx

Offline Sunil kumar Chaudhary

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0% on balance transfers
« Reply #137 on: December 12, 2012, 03:39:57 PM »
If you can repay your debts within about two years, or are prepared to be a card tart and continually shift debts (see the full tarting explanation) then you want a 0% deal.

However, many cards charge balance transfer fees of around 3% of the debt shifted. Thus, it's a question of balancing the 0% deal and the fee, depending on your needs.

0% deals are currently at their longest ever, and are often cheaper than the best low-rate long term cards, even if your debt takes several years to repay (though you should always try to switch at the end of the 0%). To help pick the right one, we've built the Which Card Is Cheapest? calculator.
for more information:http://www.apeepa.com/zero_on_balance_transfers.php

 


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