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  1. Never ever use a PC for PLC installation having an antivirus software or a firewall. Use a dedicated laptop for industrial programming. You may brick the machines otherwise...
  2. Switching out of S mode in Windows 10 Windows 10 Windows 10 in S mode is designed for security and performance, exclusively running apps from the Microsoft Store. If you want to install an app that isn't available in the Microsoft Store, you'll need to switch out of S mode. Switching out of S mode is one-way. If you make the switch, you won't be able to go back to Windows 10 in S mode. There's no charge to switch out of S mode. On your PC running Windows 10 in S mode, open Settings > Update & Security > Activation. In the Switch to Windows 10 Home or Switch to Windows 10 Pro section, select Go to the Store. (If you also see an "Upgrade your edition of Windows" section, be careful not to click the "Go to the Store" link that appears there.) On the Switch out of S mode (or similar) page that appears in the Microsoft Store, select the Get button. After you see a confirmation message on the page, you'll be able to install apps from outside of the Microsoft Store.
  3. ...or simply check “Don’t Allow Remote Connections” to this Computer, without spending additional money.
  4. Interesting answers..... "it doesn't seem a..." "One possibility is..." "I am not into laws exactly..." "While I am not familiar ..." So, in fact nobody knows for sure what is this about , starting from regular OP to ESET Moderators. Maybe we should ask the question directly to ESET CEO????
  5. "False, exaggerated, or deceptive representations in advertising are illegal under both California and federal law. Under the Federal Trade Commission Act, advertising must be truthful and non-deceptive; advertisers must have evidence to back up their claims; and advertisements cannot be unfair. An ad is deceptive if it contains a statement - or omits information - that is likely to mislead consumers acting reasonably under the circumstances; and is important to a consumer's decision to buy or use a product. 2) the defendants knew, or by the exercise of reasonable care should have known, that the statements were untrue or misleading." https://www.hamidehfirm.com/practices/employee-wage-rights-litigation/class-actions-consumers/deceptive-marketing-practices/
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