One of the biggest complaints with professionals is that just about the time they get use to using a certain software system, the company upgrades it. Or just about the time they get use to using their iPhone, a new one comes out, and they go and get that and it’s too complicated for them. They’ve just finally learned how to use the old one, master the technique and then they’re upgraded. Maybe they don’t want to be upgraded maybe and just want more reliable, and easier-to-use system.
There’s been a lot of press recently about the role that America’s energy consumption plays in climate change and in America’s energy insecurity. As part of an effort to alleviate both problems Congress passed the Energy Policy Act of 2005. While this is all well and good, one of the provisions of that law will probably serve to give a lot of headaches to users of various computerized electronic devices all over the country. That’s because, the Energy Policy Act of 2005 calls for a lengthening of Daylight Savings Time. This year, Daylight Savings Time will begin three weeks earlier than it has in years past. This may prove to be extremely frustrating for many computer users. That’s because in the past, a computer would know to change its internal clock on the right day. In the case of Windows operating systems, it even tells you that it’s changing it’s own time to account for daylight savings time changes and asks for your approval.