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quickbooks pro for mac 2017

quickbooks pro for mac 2017

quickbooks pro for mac 2017

Recover Lost or corrupted quickbooks data files in Just a Few Minutes!

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We can help you to repair damaged QuickBooks filesLaptop, Desktop, Or The Best Of Both Worlds? How To DecideRaven Pro Document ScannerRecent Articles By Grant Brunner that can not be opened. Recover current data files by updating an old QuickBooks file or backup with current information from the transaction log.
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Call Now Up through 2019, working from home -- either always or occasionally -- was relatively rare. Only about 16% of Americans worked remotely. Even that was a lot compared to the previous decade, where less than 8% worked remotely. But the pandemic changed everything. As of October 2020, 58% of Americans either sometimes or always work from home. For employers and employees who switched to work-from-home, it's been a seismic shift. Even though many workplaces are reopening or planning to, there's still tremendous uncertainty. Businesses that bring workers back on-site may wind up sending them back home in a seasonal cycle, depending on how and whether the virus mutates. All of this relates to your computer purchasing strategy. Before the pandemic, it was relatively easy to predict your working environment. Some folks worked from home. Others in the office. Many took laptops on trips, to client meetings, and to coffee shops. If that was how you worked, you shopped for a computer or computers that fit your style. But now, computer choices need to be able to accommodate rapid changes in work mode and environment. As you decide on your computer purchases, you'll need to keep those challenges in mind.  Tower computers offer maximum configuration flexibility. You can swap out RAM, storage, and add all manner of specialty cards and capabilities. The price for this is a lack of portability. A tower PC usually lives below or beside the desk, connected to a monitor and keyboard. Laptops offer situational flexibility. While you may not be able to change out every component, you can change your work location and the set of peripherals you use. Tower desktop PCs These always use an external monitor (or monitors), a separate keyboard and mouse, and possibly other external devices, like a standalone mic and webcam. The tower itself is often extremely configurable, both before and after purchase. Let's use the Dell XPS Tower machines as an example. In this sponsored column, Dell has commissioned us to spotlight their products. Since I have used many excellent Dell products over the years, and since the general guidelines in this article apply to almost all PC purchases, I'm happy to use Dell gear to illustrate my recommendations. The Dell XPS Tower and its snazzy brother, the Dell XPS Tower Special Edition can be configured with anything from an entry-level Intel Core i3, all the way up to a beefy i9 processor. You can choose onboard graphics or load your tower with a powerful gaming video card. You can start out with 8GB of RAM (although we recommend starting with at least 16GB) and expand all the way to 64GB. You can include an optical drive in one of the bays. There are also PCI slots, which allow for the addition of sound cards, and even dual video cards. And the XPS machines come with a bunch of USB ports, which should be enough for almost any work environment. The key point with tower machines is that you have a wide range of configuration options, can configure it for your current needs, and can upgrade it as your requirements grow. There's also more than enough room inside the case for good airflow, so if you equip it with a high-end processor, you can be pretty confident that the CPU won't overheat.  In fact, the availability of excellent cooling options can be one of the most compelling reasons to buy a tower, particularly if you subject it to performance loads like complex video editing, scientific modeling, CAD/CAM, and editing large multi-layer photos. All-in-one PCs All-in-one machines have all the disadvantages of both tower machines and laptops. They're difficult to lug, and they are limited in configuration flexibility and thermal performance. Plus, you are forever stuck with that model's monitor. That said, some folks love all-in-one machines, like this Dell Optiplex 7780. There's no big tower to take up space. The entire PC takes up no more space than a single monitor. There are fewer cables. If you use a Bluetooth mouse and keyboard, the only cable you absolutely need is a power cord. An all-in-one PC like the Dell Optiplex 3280 might be a great choice for you because it provides a larger monitor and lower space utilization (plus they just look cool). Just keep in mind that they're neither conveniently portable nor conveniently upgradeable. Laptops Laptops may offer the best of all worlds, especially when we're equally likely to be back in offices or locked down at home. Let's first choose and configure a laptop, then build one or more desktop ecosystems around it. Dell offers an abundance of options, with lines including Vostro and Latitude business laptops, stylish and affordable  Inspiron laptops, media-centric XPS laptops, and high-end Precision workstation laptops. (My upcoming "How to decide" article will provide a deeper dive into the key features of each.) Right now, let's provide some general guidelines. Dell laptops in a variety of screen sizes that are convenient to carry. Some of the more powerful machines offer dual fans and dual heat pipes for thermal management. Some models also offer EyeSafe blue-light defeating screen technology. Dell offers some laptops that can't be upgraded after purchase, and many more that allow you to upgrade both RAM and storage. If you're looking for a best-of-both-worlds laptop, consider getting one that's fully upgradeable (RAM and storage), because you'll have more upgrade options and you'll be able to better approximate desktop performance.  Once you've chosen your laptop, it's time to configure your desk setup. I like to connect my laptop to a dock, like the Dell Universal Dock. This allows you to connect your laptop with up to three 4K displays, Ethernet, keyboard, mouse, mic, and more. Just connect one USB-C cable between the laptop and the dock, and you're up and running. Consider installing a dock at both the office and at home, and equipping both with monitors, keyboards, and so on. That way all you have to do is unplug the laptop from its USB port at work, move to your home office location, plug it in, and you're ready to go.  Expect the unexpected When you buy your laptop, don't make the mistake I made. I bought a laptop expecting to do little more than write my columns on it. I put in a relatively low-end processor, not much storage, and relatively basic RAM. It would have been perfect for sitting and sipping an espresso while writing. But.  What I didn't expect was that I'd want to press it into service as a live video hub, that I'd live off it for months after evacuating from a hurricane, and that I'd want to use it for both 3D modeling and video editing. I saved a few hundred bucks, but I bought a laptop that's just not very well-suited to the work I do now. So don't skimp on the things you can't upgrade. While you might be able to add more RAM, you can't upgrade your processor. So get one strong enough to last four or five years. It will pay for itself in ways you can't predict now. How to decide Okay, it's time for our decision tree. Let's look at some of your choices. If you only work from home and need maximum configuration flexibility: Consider a tower you can improve over time. If you want maximum situational flexibility: Get an upgradeable laptop and equip your desk with one or more monitors, a keyboard, a mouse, and a dock. If you want something super-portable: Get a thin-and-light ultrabook, but max out the processor and RAM, since you won't be able to upgrade them. You might still want a dock and monitor for your desk. If you want comfort on the couch and you want power at your desk: Consider a two-in-one Latitude laptop that doubles as a tablet, and possibly a tower at your desk, if you have the budget. As always, thanks for reading!A capable sheetfed scanner in the medium- to high-volume range, the Raven Pro Document Scanner ($649.85) has one standout feature: an 8-inch, tablet-like touch screen interface that lets you operate the scanner from start to finish. As long as you have the scanner connected to a network (for cloud storage) or storage device, no PC is required. Of the sheetfed document scanners we’ve reviewed over the past several years, only Canon’s much more expensive imageFormula ScanFront 400 and Fujitsu’s ScanSnap iX1600 (Editors’ Choice recipients both) come with relatively large touch screens. The Raven Pro is fast, accurate, and easy to use, and it's our latest favorite medium- to high-volume networkable sheetfed desktop document scanner. Many Devices Supported, But None Required Measuring 7.0 by 12.4 by 8.2 inches (HWD) and weighing 9.2 pounds, the Raven Pro comes in all black or in two-tone, with a black base and trays and a white face. The 8-inch interface adds a bit of weight for the size: Canon’s imageFormula DR-C230 Office Document Scanner (which has a much smaller control panel) has similar dimensions but weighs a full 3 pounds less. The Alaris E1035 (another Editors’ Choice recipient) is a few inches taller and longer than the Raven Pro, and it weighs 2 pounds less. The Canon ScanFront 400 weighs about a pound more, but then its color touch screen is 2.1 inches bigger (10.1 inches, the same area as a full-size tablet). Brother’s somewhat less robust but immensely capable ADS-3600W measures a couple of inches taller and longer and weighs about a pound more than the Raven Pro. Fujitsu’s ScanSnap iX1600, on the other hand, is a little smaller in all directions and weighs 1.7 pounds less than the Raven Pro. As for capacity and volume, the Raven Pro comes with a 100-sheet automatic document feeder (ADF) for sending one-and two-sided documents to the scanning sensors. This is about as big an ADF as you're likely to see on a desktop document scanner. (In mid-2017 we reviewed the Visioneer Patriot H80, which has a 120-sheet ADF, but that's highly unusual.) The scanner's daily duty cycle is 6,000 pages. Of the Raven Pro's competitors, only Epson’s RapidReceipt RR-600W comes with a 100-sheet ADF, and its daily duty cycle is 4,000 pages. The other machines mentioned here have 50- or 60-page ADFs and daily duty cycles in the range of 3,500 to 6,000 scans. Connectivity, Software, and Accessories You can connect the Raven Pro to your local area network via Wi-Fi or Ethernet, or scan to a single computer over a USB connection. On the left side of the device is a USB port for connecting flash drives and external USB hard drives. Of the scanners mentioned here so far, both the Epson RR-600W and Brother ADS-3600W come also with ports for connecting external USB drives. The ScanFront 400 supports a keyboard and mouse via USB. You can operate the Raven Pro from a PC or handheld device connected via a TWAIN-compliant app, such as Mopria on Android. Or you can capture, edit, and manage your scans from the machine’s 8-inch color touch screen.  The onboard interface works similarly to a full-blown scanner application. You can control resolution, destination, file type, and much more. User-created workflow profiles let you run scans quickly without having to manually set each option. The Raven Pro comes loaded with several apps, including some for scanning to popular cloud sites, such as Box, Dropbox, Google Drive, and Microsoft OneDrive, as well as to email, FTP, and external USB drives. You also get a free Raven Cloud account with unlimited space. If you do want to use your computer to manage scanning, Raven PC (which runs on both macOS and Windows) is available for document processing and management, including a PDF editor and basic document naming and archiving schemes. This software is not identical to the onboard interface, but I found them similar enough that I didn’t get overly confused when swapping between them. An extensive list of accessories is available, including a black nylon dust cover ($34.85) and a plastic stand (also $34.85) that adjusts the angle of the touch screen to make it easier to see while sitting at your desk. Raven also produces a $25 box of Raven Document Scanner Cleaning Wipes (what makes these different from other appliance cleaning wipes is unclear), a $35 pack of screen protectors for the display, a $15 pre-inked "SCANNED" stamp, and a $45 replacement ADF roller kit (slated for replacement every 150,000 scans). Warp Speed and Transporter Accuracy Regardless of fancy features, a scanner’s speed and accuracy are its bread and butter. Raven rates the Pro at 60 one-sided pages per minute (ppm) and 120 two-sided images per minute (or ipm, with each page side being an image). Of the machines discussed here so far, the Raven Pro is among the quickest, only topped by Visioneer’s Patriot H80, rated at 80ppm and 160ipm. Brother’s ADS-3600W is rated at 50ppm and 100ipm. The others are slower still, some significantly so. I ran my test over a USB 3.0 connection using Raven PC running on our standard Intel Core i5 testbed PC running Windows 10 Professional. I also did a set of tests with the onboard interface. The results were very similar. The first test entailed timing the Raven Pro as it scanned our one- and two-sided 25-page Microsoft Word text documents and saved them to image PDF files. It blew through our one-sided document at an average rate of 61.2ppm, and our two-sided (50 images) document at 124.4ipm. This is one of the more impressive performances I’ve seen. At 70.6ppm and 133.3ipm, the Patriot H80 leads this pack. Brother’s ADS-3600W, at 46.2ppm and 96.8ipm, came in behind the Raven Pro, and the rest were left in the dust. See How We Test ScannersSee How We Test Scanners For the next portion of the test regimen, I clocked the Raven Pro as it scanned our two-sided 25-page (50 scans) text document and converted and saved it to the more versatile searchable PDF. This time, the Raven Pro scanned and converted all 50-page images in an impressive 24 seconds, the best score in this bunch. Even the Patriot H80 managed only 27 seconds, and the others were considerably behind that. Speed is important, but accuracy is essential. Fortunately, OCR technology has matured well beyond the point that's needed for most purposes. Without any tweaking at all, the Raven Pro scanned and converted both our Arial and Times New Roman font test pages error-free down to 5 points each. Mistake-less conversions down to this size are more the norm than they were a decade or so ago, and most of the machines we have reviewed recently have come close to the Raven Pro’s accuracy scores. The RR-600W, for example, averaged 5 points error-free for the Arial font and 6 points for Times New Roman. Some of the desktop document scanners we tested a few years ago, including the ADS-3600W (6 points Arial, 8 points Times New Roman), were somewhat less accurate at the time, but most of them have had software and firmware updates to improve their OCR since then. Nonetheless, the Raven Pro's results are impressive. Fast, Accurate, Versatile, and Even Fun to Use At $650, the Raven Pro delivers speed, accuracy, versatile connectivity, and more. This wealth of functionality translates into value. Both the onboard interface and the Raven PC software provide powerful scanning, formatting, document management, and financial data scanning and archiving compatible with QuickBooks. It's a little disappointing that Raven doesn’t provide Android and iOS apps, but both platforms have mobile scanner interface apps with TWAIN support. In all other respects, the Raven Pro is an impressive document scanner that's fully deserving of our Editors’ Choice award.Prime Day 2019: Everything You Need to Know Amazon Prime Day 2019 will begin at 12 a.M. AEST on Monday, July 15 and conclude at 5 p.M. AEST on Wednesday, July 17. Here's what you need to know along with our best tips for snagging the best Prime Day deals. 2 years, 3 months By Grant Brunner

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