Bring back the tab you inadvertently closed.
If you accidentally close a tab, don't panic; you can get it back by pressing Ctrl + Shift + T and returning to what you were doing. If you're using a Mac, you can bring back a closed tab by pressing Cmd + Shift + T.
If you have several monitors, you can swiftly snap a window to the side of either display by hitting the Windows Key + Arrow Keys. If you want the window to jump to the next monitor, click Shift + Windows Key + Arrows, but if you want to quickly set up a second display or projector, press Windows + P. For Mac users, you can use Mission Control to manage virtual desktops, peak at your desktop, and switch between apps. However, Macs don’t support window snapping out of the box, so you may need an app to do that.
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Assuming that your PC is taking too lengthy to even think about booting, it's probable since you have such a large number of projects running at startup. Fortunately, you can undoubtedly decrease them, permitting your PC to send off quicker. On most Windows PCs, you can get to the Undertaking Administrator by squeezing Ctrl+Shift+Esc, then, at that point, tapping the Startup tab. Select any program in the rundown and snap the Impair button in the event that you don't believe it should run on startup.
You can save time exploring YouTube with console alternate ways. Aside from squeezing the space bar to play or delay a video, you can likewise squeeze K (holding down both of these keys additionally plays the video in sluggish movement. Squeezing the 0 (zero) key on your console will leap to the start of a video while the End key goes to the furthest limit of the video. The Home key likewise works for leaping to the beginning of a video. Squeezing J and L will step forward/in reverse 10 seconds while M works for quiet. Squeezing the F key switches between full-screen and ordinary mode while hitting Esc leaves full-screen mode.
Assuming that you failed to remember your Wi-Fi secret key, Windows makes it simple to recover. Go to Arrange and Sharing Center and right-click on the Wi-Fi network association symbol > Remote Properties. Under the Security tab, you ought to see a secret phrase confine with spots it — click the Show Characters box to see the secret word show up in plain text. Apple's macOS stores Wi-Fi passwords in its keychain, which you can see by opening the Keychain Access application. Press Order + Space to open the Spotlight search exchange, look for "Keychain Access," and open the application. Utilize the hunt bar on the Keychain Admittance to look for your Wi-Fi network name in the rundown of saved certifications, then, at that point, double tap on it to see its secret phrase section. You'll have to check the Show Secret word box at the base to see the secret key in plain text.