Yesterday I deftly managed to submit a post with a broken image. See: [retrieving photos from hard drive](http://www.daniweb.com/hardware-and-software/threads/482573/retrieving-photos-from-hard-drive#post2110926) The image immediately followed the first line but now returns an HTTP 404 error, possibly because I removed it as an attachement. Wasn't immediately aware of the problem because my browser had already cached the URL and displayed the image as expected. The relevant HTML currently looks like this: <p>Use a USB to IDE/SATA cable, such as this:</p> <p><img src="http://static.daniweb.com/images/attachments/3/f9067ace1e4e33c0be2abfa04f623929.png" alt="" title="USB to IDE/SATA cable" /></p> Apologies for messing it up. Would it be possible to fix the broken image? (replacement attached …

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I need to kill a process from the command line: taskkill /f /IM WINWORD.EXE The command works just fine when using an administrator account, but fails for standard user accounts with "Access is denied." Is it possible to grant a standard user rights to kill a specific process? What privilleges might be required? The OS is Windows 8.1.

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In case you've missed the news, Google finished rolling out Penguin 2.0 yesterday. They're expecting the algorithm change to have a noticeable affect on 2.3% of US English queries. Further info on Google's Webmaster Central Blog: [Another step to reward high-quality sites](http://googlewebmastercentral.blogspot.hk/2012/04/another-step-to-reward-high-quality.html) Do we have any winners and losers here?

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Made it to 101 posts. Yay! Can I get a puppy?

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I recently dispatched a newsletter via email. Each link in the newsletter pointed to a page on our website, and each link contained a query string that identified which newsletter a subscriber was responding to. The query string uses Google Analytics tracking code, so the links looked something like this... <a href="http://www.example.com/somepage.htm?utm_source=mailinglist&utm_medium=email&utm_content=may-2012" />click here!</a> The method has worked correctly for previous mailshots, but on this occasion something rather unexpected happened. Google Analytics captured visits to the pages that were not referenced in the newsletter, in addition to the ones that were. The raw server logs also show HTTP GET requests …

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The End.