November 1996 Table of Contents
By Fred Langa
Get a feel for ActiveX, Microsoft's latest-generation component technology.
By Mike Elgan
Microsoft seeks a foothold in the hand-held market.
By Cheryl Currid
Your job doesn't have to be a pain in the neck ... or anywhere else.
By Todd Rundgren
Forget CDs. Tomorrow's music will be delivered right to your PC.
By John Woram
Pick the System Policy Editor lock to get yourself out of a jam.
By Jim Boyce
For alternative Internet access, cruise CompuServe and Win95.
By Karen Kenworthy
Word and Excel can work in tandem to boost your productivity.
By Martin Heller
CGI is on target for Web programming.
Desktop rockets are coming down to earth. At under $3,000, Dell's new Dimension XPS Pro200n offers top-of-the-line performance at an affordable-and unprecedentedprice.
NT Server 4.0 might give you sticker shock.
The new NT is slick, but don't call it version 4.0.
Though Microsoft's BackOffice is the frontrunner in server suites, both IBM and Netscape are strong contenders.
Check out the hottest new products in the pipeline.
Slow-loading Web pages win no affection from users. If your site is about as speedy as a Congressional vote, follow these simple steps to build a more bandwidth-friendly presence on the Web.
Somewhere out there is a notebook made to order for the way you work. Here's how to meet your match.
Tired of spending countless hours searching thousands of Web documents? Learn to master the most popular search engines, so you can cut right to the chase.
Windows 95 may be the most complete PC operating system, but it still has some gaps. Fill them in with these seven heavenly utilities.
Microsoft's Office 97 suite is jam-packed with awesome apps, Web wizardry and spectacular surprises.
New printers from QMS (QMS Magicolor WX)and Tektronix (Tektronix Phaser 350) make affordable business color a reality.
A chameleon among notebooks, the Compaq Armada 4130T has enough personality to meet the needs of just about any situation.
Tired of all the hand coding VC requires? It's Blue Sky's Visual SQL 4.2 to the rescue.
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