Friday, September 23, 2011


More commands for Windows XP, Vista and Windows 7:
If you have known "cmd" and tried typing it on the run window, you might want to explore and use other commands for your computer.

Here is the list A-Z of diffrent Run commands. To access go to run (Win + R )

1.Click Start, and then click Run.
2.Type (one of those written below) and then click OK.


Accessibility Controls : access.cpl
Accessibility Wizard : accwiz
Add Hardware Wizard : hdwwiz.cpl
Add/Remove Programs : appwiz.cpl
Administrative Tools control : admintools
Adobe Acrobat (if installed) : acrobat
Adobe Designer (if installed) : acrodist
Adobe Distiller (if installed) : acrodist
Adobe ImageReady (if installed) : imageready
Adobe Photoshop (if installed) : photoshop
Automatic Updates : wuaucpl.cpl

Bluetooth Transfer Wizard : fsquirt

Calculator : calc
Certificate Manager : certmgr.msc
Character Map : charmap
Check Disk Utility : chkdsk
Clipboard Viewer : clipbrd
Command Prompt : cmd
Component Services : dcomcnfg
Computer Management : compmgmt.msc
Control Panel : control

Directx diagnostic (dxdiag)

DirectX runs in the background and greatly speeds up your computer's handling of audio and visual content. You'll rarely (if ever) have to think about it unless you need to know your system specs. That's where the DirectX Diagnostic Tool comes in handy.

The DirectX Diagnostic Tool takes a snapshot of your machine and shows you what it sees. All this happens entirely within your computer and no information is reported to anyone but you.

To use the DirectX Diagnostic Tool to determine the version of DirectX that is installed on your computer, follow these steps:

1.Click Start, and then click Run.
2.Type dxdiag, and then click OK.
3.On the System tab, note the version of DirectX displayed on the DirectX Version line.
4.On the DirectX Files tab, check the version information for each DirectX file.
5.When you are finished checking file versions, click Exit.

Figure 1. Click Start and choose the Run Command on the Start Menu.
Figure 2.Type "dxdiag" (without the quote marks) and click ok.