Can you believe that Adam didn’t save this guy? Can you believe America didn’t save him? No appreciation for greatness.
Your Complaint Has Been Accepted
Thank you for filing your complaint with the National Do Not Call Registry.
Do not call complaints will be entered into a secure online database available to civil and criminal law enforcement agencies. While the FTC does not resolve individual consumer problems, your complaint will help the agency investigate the company, and could lead to law enforcement action.
Click on a question below to learn more.
Due to the volume of complaints, the FTC cannot respond directly to every complaint. The FTC and other law enforcement agencies analyze complaints to spot trends and to identify and take action against the people responsible for these illegal calls.
Make sure your number is on the Do Not Call Registry.
Hang up on illegal sales calls. If your number is on the Registry, and you get a sales call, or you get an illegal robocall, don’t interact in any way. Don’t press buttons to be taken off the call list or to talk to a live person. Doing so will probably lead to more unwanted calls. Instead, hang up and file a complaint with the FTC.
Investigate whether call blocking can help.
- If you get repeated illegal calls from one particular number, contact your phone company. Ask to block that number, but first ask whether there’s a fee for this service.
- If you get unwanted calls from many different numbers, look into a call blocking solution. There are online call blocking services, call blocking boxes, and smartphone apps that block unwanted calls. Research whether the service costs money and whether it’s effective. Do an online search to look for reviews from experts and other users.
Since 2009, the FTC has seen a significant increase in the number of illegal sales calls – particularly robocalls. The reason is technology. Internet powered phone systems make it cheap and easy for scammers to make illegal calls from anywhere in the world, and to display fake caller ID information, which helps them hide from law enforcement.
To date, the FTC has sued hundreds of companies and individuals who were responsible for placing unwanted calls, and has obtained over a billion dollars in judgments against violators.
In addition, the FTC is leading several initiatives to develop a technology-based solution. The FTC has sponsored a series of robocall contests challenging the tech savvy public to design tools that block robocalls and help investigators track down and stop robocallers. The FTC also is encouraging industry efforts to combat caller ID spoofing.
Current technology makes it easy for scammers to fake or “spoof” caller ID information, so the number you reported in your complaint probably isn’t real. Without more information, it’s difficult for the FTC and other law enforcement agencies to identify the actual caller. Nonetheless, the FTC analyzes complaint data and trends to identify illegal callers based on calling patterns. The agency also is pursuing a variety of technology-based solutions to combat illegal calls and practices.
Here is the fix: In Windows 10, open Windows File Manager (Windows Explorer). Make sure that you configure folder options to display hidden files and folders.
Follow this path:
- This PC
- Local Disk (C:)
- /(Your Username)
- /User Data
Scroll Down within the /Default folder and Find and Delete the file called “Web Data.”
You may be restricted from deleting the “Web Date” file because it is in use by Google Chrome processes. In this case, you will first need to stop all the Chrome processes and add-ons sub-processes. Close each Chrome browser window. Click simultaneously the keys, CTRL + ALT + Delete. Then, select task manager. Select the Processes tab. On the left menu under “Apps,” if any Chrome browser windows are still open, you will need to expand the Google Chrome (32 bit) app/s, right click each Chrome Page or Tab that you find in the list, and left click “end task.” This should close all open Chrome pages and tabs. Under “Background Processes” in the left menu list, just right-click each Google Chrome (32 bit) sub-process, and Left click to select “End Task” for each. Now, you can proceed to delete the “Web Data” file.
First Position: A Minor Notes
1 – 4 5 – 8 A (root) – C
1 – 3 5 – 7 D – E
1 – 3 5 – 7 G – A (root)
1 – 3 5 – 7 C – D
1 – 4 5 – 8 E – G
1 – 4 5 – 8 A (root) – C
2nd Position: A Minor Notes
2 – 4 8 – 10 C – D
1 – 4 7 – 10 E – G
1 – 4 7 – 10 A – C
1 – 3 7 – 9 D – E
2 – 4 8 – 10 G – A
2 – 4 8 – 10 C – D
Steve Stine, Chief Guitarist in Residence at GuitarZoom
See this Article from an SC440 owner in Japan:
Use page translate.
He was using PC2-5300 ECC Unbuffered RAM. I will try PC2-6400 ECC Unbuffered 800Mhz RAM. Hopefully, it is backwards compatible to 667Mhz and 533Mhz.
I already installed 8GB PC2-5300 ECC unbuffered RAM and it works just fine in the Dell PowerEdge SC440.