Try using “System.Diagnostics.Process. GetProcessesByName( “iwmp” ).Length > ” for your check.
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Answers Favorite AnswerTry this:http://www.techsupport.com///microsoft-wo...Here is another thread re: the same issue with instructions:http://www.pcreview.co.uk/forums/modification-not-...http://www.techsupport.com///microsoft-wo...http://support.microsoft.com/kb/http://answers.microsoft.com/en-us/office/forum/of...
Answers Favorite Answer:) Yes!!!Interesting question. I wonder why it has blocked in this way especially considering that Google Earth is very detailed and has good maps of Israel.
Answers Favorite AnswerHi Diva below is a link that will give a simple answer.http://wiki.answers.com/Q/What_does_ROM_stand_for_...Hope this helps.Source(s): Experience and wiki answers.ROM is Read only memory. i.e data can write only once.There two types of ROM..ROM.PROMThe difference between ROM and PROM.that is ROM is programmed during manufacturing it means data stored by manufacturing company.PROM is blank memory that a user programmable memory.user can store content on PROM.both ROM and PROM are Read only memory Data can write only once.and its not possible to write so many time.Memories of PROM and ROM are Non-volatile in nature. Its that stored informations can retain even power goes off.
Answers Favorite AnswerComputer files don't just delete themselves. Computers only do what you tell them to.If you were working on it recently, you might still find it listed in GIMP by clicking File > Open Recent - if you can't see it listed there, click on the "document history" option.If you saved the image as an XCF then you could also do a file search in your computer - Click START > then in the search box type this: *.xcfIf you saved as jpeg or png, you could also search for these files using *.jpg and *.pngIf the image file really was deleted, then you can't get it back.It should be where you saved it at. You could do a search (the entire drive) for the format you saved it as (Which should have been .xcf or .xcf.bz).In the search input .xcf (or whatever format it is under, exempli gratia, .png, .tif, .jpg, .jpeg, &c.)