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Windows 8.1: The Missing Manual (Anglais) Broché – 13 décembre 2013

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4,4 étoiles sur 5 217 commentaires provenant des USA

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Amazon.com: 4.4 étoiles sur 5 217 commentaires
114 internautes sur 117 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Well written and very helpful 2 décembre 2013
Par R. Laudig - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Format Kindle Achat vérifié
I just bought a new ASUS Transformer that is running Win 8.1. Coming from a laptop with Win 7, I needed considerable hand holding in order find my way around 8.1. After reading the reviews (something I really appreciate with Amazon) I decided to try this book. It not only looked like it had what I needed, but it was also available as an eBook. I got it instantly on my Fire 7HD and was able use it right at my side as I wandered through my new ASUS. I am impressed with the overall coverage which seems to me to be written in a rather 'middle of the road' manner. This is, not too simplistic, but also not too technical. The author has included small side notes on either side if the main text that will explain some things in a simpler manner for those with limited experience as well as side notes for those who would appreciate more technical details. I have just read the first four chapters, but have found them very helpful in understanding how 8.1 works as well as some very handy tips and shortcuts. I am looking forward to reading through the entire book. I would highly recommend this to anyone who is migrating to Win 8.1. Incidentally, I have found it extremely handy to have it as an eBook at my side on my Fire while using the Transformer.
129 internautes sur 131 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Start with the Book! 27 décembre 2013
Par John Jacobson - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
Windows 8.1

Missing manual? What manual? I’m an experienced computer user since the days of DOS, and have made my way through all the iterations of Windows since version 3.0. I recently purchased a Microsoft Surface Pro 2 and had my first introduction to Windows 8.1. There was certainly no documentation with the computer that gave any clue to navigating the new user interface, it took me several days to begin to use the computer in a productive manner, learning by trial and error. And there were more errors in the beginning for sure.

But this review isn’t on Windows 8.1, it’s on the missing manual. And this book by David Pogue is comprehensive (932 pages) and well written. It even has an index of 32 pages. For most users the biggest hurdle in dealing with the new operating system is the tiled interface. This book explains the reasons for and the use of the tiled “tablet” interface, and explains the gestures need to utilize the new interface with ease.

One of the biggest complaints that users have about any operating system is their frustration with the myriad ways to complete a particular action. David Pogue charts a middle course, he doesn’t list every way, but he tends to show how to complete the action with the mouse, with the keyboard, and if applicable, with touch. He also touches (sorry) on using Windows 8.1 in much the same way that Windows 7 is used, which will be the most common choice of those who work with programs such as Word, Excel, and Photoshop. He covers the “touch” interface which is likely to be used most commonly in tablets and some touch-enabled laptops. As is usual with David, his descriptions and explanations are clear and unambiguous.

I think this book is a must have for those who wish to understand the features of and utilize in full the productivity of Windows 8.1. Highly recommended.
14 internautes sur 14 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 What a pleasure 27 janvier 2014
Par Wilbur Sachs - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
Unlike in the past, software companies today -- every one that I have encountered, from the uncomplicated to the extremely complex -- do their customers a disservice by selling their products without manuals. They think they're saving money; what they're really doing is creating a generation of ignoramuses, who don't recognize, understand, or know how to use the features which their software manufacturers have spent so much time and money developing. I am amongst those who were very happy with Windows 95/98, XP and 7, but who strongly dislike Windows 8/8.1. I suspect that had Microsoft sold this manual with their product, they would have won over people like me, who have been long-time users but resent having to discard much of our past acquired knowledge about Windows because some developer thinks it's a good idea to do things his/her way.

Pros
*The author has done a great job in clearly explaining the operation of, and philosophy behind, Windows 8.1, with relevant explanatory images
*Handsomely designed, easy to use book, with instructions to match
*Book has a great index (a rare feature today)

Neither Pro nor Con
*I miss the CD, but the website has the information which would have been included on the CD, and it works well (therefore: no real loss)
*The book is expensive, but worth the price
*I have read David Pogue's New York Times columns, and found him a bit of a smart-aleck. There is some of that in this book as well, but I am the first to acknowledge that this is a matter of taste and, notwithstanding this comment, it does not affect the great value of this book.

Cons
*Book is heavy, but that offers the opportunity to build arm strength ;)
*I wish there were books like this for some of the other software I use.

Conclusion
My initial purpose in using this book is to make Windows 8.1 operate as much as possible like Windows 7 on a recently purchased Windows 8 computer, and there are many ways in which one can do that (even down to the Gadgets, which Windows 8 developers chose to delete). Pogue explains that Windows 8.1 is actually 2 systems, Windows 7 and the Tiles, so this is quite within the realm of achievement and I have been very pleased with the results.
In the future I may become interested in trying to understand why MS developers believe I would want to lean across my desk and put my fingers on my 2 monitors to perform an action, when I could instead achieve the same results with my mouse, without constantly leaning over. If I do decide to try and understand Win8, this is the book that will do the job.

Bottom Line: Thank you, Mr. Pogue. Great job.
69 internautes sur 70 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Dealing with TileWorld 13 décembre 2013
Par Brett Merkey - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
I don't particularly like the new and controversial Windows "TileWorld" and I guess I'm not alone. Win 8.1 reflects certain concessions to user feedback and that is good.

The "missing manual" books are solid values. I have bought and reviewed several. David Pogue, an experienced and enthusiastic writer, is fun to read online and this book is as good and as lively as expected.

Consider buying this book *before* actually having to confront Windows 8+ for the first time. Yes, you will end up with this excellent 900 page reference (with index) on your shelf or in your e-reader but it would also be a great companion for those first moments and hours with the new operating system. Pogue starts his first chapters almost as if had that precise scenario in mind.
4 internautes sur 4 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Great for all levels of user except the most inexperienced users. A must have! 27 février 2015
Par J. Hand - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
I recently upgraded from Windows 7 64 bit which I had become very good working with to 8.1 for complicated reasons that more or less forced me to make the transition. When I was first struggling with Windows 7 having mastered XP previously, the sagest bit of advice I was given was "Forget everything you know about XP because 7 ain't like that at all." I bought the Windows 7 version of this book, followed that advice and very quickly Windows 7 was my b***h.

The learning curve for Windows 8.1 made my previous struggle with Windows 7 seem like a cakewalk! I had very little frame of reference to carry forward. I bought this book and within a few days I discovered why I was fighting things. It gave me a clear understanding of what I was dealing with, getting elementary without getting quite as entry level as the For Dummies books I also bought and quickly dispensed with.

This book is so well written and does such a good job of explaining more than most users will ever need to know I ordered the same series book for my MS Office Suite. While it has the basics it also doesn't forget the intermediate and advanced user either. It isn't dumbed down and it doesn't 'talk down' either. I've read my share of official Windows manuals both from MS and others. I don't think there's a better manual that will satisfy 90% of PC users than the Missing Manual series.

I also recommend registering your copy on the publishers site because it entitles you to downloadable corrections and updates for each title, special deals, and a lot of more specialized software related material that you won't find here.
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