Ricktech ICT Solutions

Ricktech ICT Solutions

Contact information, map and directions, contact form, opening hours, services, ratings, photos, videos and announcements from Ricktech ICT Solutions, Computer repair service, NTINDA, Kampala.


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the power of heavens will pull on you whatsover


Its just like dat no hestations

[03/01/17]   This is the whole point of technology. It creates an appetite for immortality on the one hand. It threatens universal extinction on the other. Technology is lust removed from nature. - Don DeLillo (Author

[01/06/17]   Loving Lord Jesus,
Your words are precious than pure gold and sweeter than honey. I keep your words in my heart. Let your words give joy to my heart in times of sorrow. May my life be pleasing to You as I keep your commands. Let your blessings abound in my life.
In Your matchless name I pray. Amen.

[01/04/17]   Man is still the most extraordinary computer of all.

scientificcomputing.com 19/12/2016

Top 9 Computing Technology Trends for 2016

scientificcomputing.com LOS ALAMITOS, CA — The




Help us lord



[09/17/16]   Happiness comes when you believe in what you are doing, know what you are doing, and love what you are doing. Have the best of the day, a fruitful weekend see you next week........more to the best a coming your way stay on de truck.... for GOD.


preeesssssssssssiiiiiiiiiiing here good luck visitors of this page hoping for the best next week updates.

[07/20/16]   The world got enamored with smartphones and tablets, but what's interesting is those devices don't do everything that needs to be done. Three-D printing, virtual-reality computing, robotics are all controlled by PCs. LUCKY ENOUGH TECHNOLOGIST REMAIN TECHNOLOGISTS

[05/15/16]   Surity the class begins au dea


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keeeeeep goiniiiiiiii


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ques? wat is this ?

[10/31/15]   Am always questioned about this virus infections every time i meet my friends as even my young sister can also ask me this so today is our lesson....................Dont forget to work with the sharing and honest hearts "COMPUTER DOCTORS"

Is your computer running slower than usual? Are you getting lots of pop-ups? Have you seen other weird problems crop up? If so, your PC might be infected with a virus, spyware, or other malware--even if you have an antivirus program installed on it. Though other problems, such as hardware issues, can produce similar symptoms, it's best to check for malware if you aren't sure. But you don't necessarily need to call tech support or the geek across the street to scan for malware--I'll show you how to do it yourself.
Step 1: Enter Safe Mode1
Keep your PC disconnected from the Internet, and don't use it until you're ready to clean your PC. This can help prevent the malware from spreading and/or leaking your private data.

If you think your PC may have a malware infection, boot your PC into Microsoft's Safe Mode. In this mode, only the minimum required programs and services are loaded. If any malware is set to load automatically when Windows starts, entering in this mode may prevent it from doing so.

To boot into Windows Safe Mode, first shut down your PC. Locate the F8 key on your PC's keyboard; turn the PC on; and as soon as you see anything on the screen, press the F8 key repeatedly. This should bring up the Advanced Boot Options menu; there, select Safe Mode with Networking and press Enter.

You may find that your PC runs noticeably faster in Safe Mode. This could be a sign that your system has a malware infection, or it could mean that you have a lot of legitimate programs that normally start up alongside Windows.

Step 2: Delete Temporary Files
Now that you're in Safe Mode, you'll want to run a virus scan. But before you do that, delete your temporary files. Doing this may speed up the virus scanning, free up disk space, and even get rid of some malware. To use the Disk Cleanup utility included with Windows, select Start, All Programs (or just Programs), Accessories, System Tools, Disk Cleanup.

Step 3: Download Malware Scanners
Now you're ready to have a malware scanner do it's work--and fortunately, running a scanner is enough to remove most infections. If you already had an antivirus program active on your computer, you should use a different scanner for this malware check, since your current antivirus software may have not detected the malware. Remember, no antivirus program can detect 100 percent of the millions of malware types and variants.

There are two types of antivirus programs. You're probably more familiar with real-time antivirus programs, which constantly watch for malware. Another option is on-demand scanners, which search for malware infections when you open the program manually and run a scan. You should have only one real-time antivirus program installed at a time, but you can keep a few on-demand scanners handy to run scans with multiple programs, thereby ensuring that you're covered.

If you think your PC is infected, I recommend using an on-demand scanner first and then following up with a full scan by your real-time antivirus program. Among the free (and high-quality) on-demand scanners available are BitDefender Free Edition, Kaspersky Virus Removal Tool, Malwarebytes, Norman Malware Cleaner, and SuperAntiSpyware.

Step 4: Run a Scan With Malwarebytes
For illustrative purposes, I'll describe how to use the Malwarebytes on-demand scanner. To get started, download it. If you disconnected from the Internet for safety reasons when you first suspected that you might be infected, reconnect to it so you can download, install, and update Malwarebytes; then disconnect from the Internet again before you start the actual scanning. If you can't access the Internet or you can't download Malwarebytes on the infected computer, download it on another computer, save it to a USB flash drive, and take the flash drive to the infected computer.

After downloading Malwarebytes, run the setup file and follow the wizard to install the program. Once installed, Malwarebytes will check for updates and launch the app itself. If you get a message about the database being outdated, select Yes to download the updates and then click OK when prompted that they have been successfully installed.

Once the program opens, keep the default scan option ('Perform quick scan') selected and click the Scan button.

Starting the scan in Malwarebytes.

Though it offers a full-scan option, Malwarebytes recommends that you perform the quick scan first, as that scan usually finds all of the infections anyway. Depending on your computer, the quick scan can take anywhere from 5 to 20 minutes, whereas the full scan might take 30 to 60 minutes or more. While Malwarebytes is scanning, you can see how many files or objects the software has already scanned, and how many of those files it has identified either as being malware or as being infected by malware.

If Malwarebytes automatically disappears after it begins scanning and won't reopen, you probably have a rootkit or other deep infection that automatically kills scanners to prevent them from removing it. Though you can try some tricks to get around this malicious technique, you might be better off reinstalling Windows after backing up your files (as discussed later), in view of the time and effort you may have to expend to beat the malware.

If Malwarebytes' quick scan doesn't find any infections, it will show you a text file containing the scan results. If you still think that your system may have acquired some malware, consider running a full scan with Malwarebytes and trying the other scanners mentioned earlier. If Malwarebytes does find infections, it'll bring up a dialog box warning you of the discovery. To see what suspect files the scanner detected, click the Scan Results button in the lower right. It automatically selects to remove the ones that are known to be dangerous. If you want to remove other detected items, select them as well. Then click the Remove Selected button in the lower left to get rid of the specified infections.

Removing infections in Malwarebytes.

After removing the infections, Malwarebytes will open a text file listing the scan and removal results; skim through these results to confirm that the antivirus program successfully removed each item. Malwarebytes may also prompt you to restart your PC in order to complete the removal process, which you should do.

If your problems persist after you've run the quick scan and it has found and removed unwanted files, consider running a full scan with Malwarebytes and the other scanners mentioned earlier. If the malware appears to be gone, run a full scan with your real-time antivirus program to confirm that result.

or if all cant be done by you will be able to
email us:
[email protected] or [email protected]
or call us on 0787518474/0758966020.


oooh my......... the bridge

[10/20/15]   My computer speaks to me: There are all types of pop-ups and messages on the desktop either advertising things, saying that the PC is infected and needs protection… This is a typical, surefire case of an infection. There is either spyware on the computer, or it has been infected by a fake antivirus (also called
"Dont forget that we work together for the betterment thank you."

these are most ten common signs that your computer is affected by viruses

1.My computer speaks to me:
There are all types of pop-ups and messages on the desktop either advertising things, saying that the PC is infected and needs protection… This is a typical, surefire case of an infection. There is either spyware on the computer, or it has been infected by a fake antivirus (also called “rogueware)
2.My computer is running extremely slowly…
This could be a symptom of many things, including infection by a virus. If it has been infected by a virus, worm or Trojan, among other things, which are running on the computer, they could be running tasks that consume a lot of resources, making the system run more slowly than usual.
3.Applications won’t start.
How many times have you tried to run an application from the start menu or desktop and nothing happens? Sometimes another program might even run. As in the previous case, this could be another type of problem, but at the very least it’s a symptom that tells you that something is wrong.
4.I cannot connect to the Internet or it runs very slowly.
Loss of Internet communication is another common symptom of infection, although it could also be due to a problem with your service provider or router. You might also have a connection that runs much more slowly than usual. If you have been infected, the malware could be connecting to a URL or opening separate connection sessions, thereby reducing your available bandwidth or making it practically impossible to use the Internet.
5.When I connect to the Internet, all types of windows open or the browser displays pages I have not requested. This is another certain sign of infection.
Many threats are designed to redirect traffic to certain websites against the user’s will, and can even spoof Web pages, making you think you are on a legitimate site when really you have been taken to a malicious imitation.
6.Where have my files gone? Hopefully nobody will be asking this type of question, although there are still some threats around designed to delete or encrypt information, to move documents from one place to another… If you find yourself in this situation, you really ought to start worrying…
7.Oh, oh… My antivirus has disappeared,
my firewall is disabled… Another typical characteristic of many threats is that they disable security systems (antivirus, firewall, etc.) installed on computers. Perhaps if one thing shuts down it might just be a specific software failure; but if all your security components are disabled, you are almost certainly infected.
8.My computer is speaking a strange language.
If the language of certain applications changes, the screen appears back-to-front, strange insects start ‘eating’ the desktop… you might just have an infected system.
9.Library files for running games, programs, etc. have disappeared from my computer. Once again, this could be a sign of infection, although it could also be down to incomplete or incorrect installation of programs.
10.My computer has gone mad… literally.
If the computer starts acting on its own, you suddenly find your system has been sending emails without your knowledge, Internet sessions or applications open sporadically on their own… your system could be compromised by malware.

wish u all good luck as you continue to be part of us

email us: [email protected]
or Tel no. 0787518474


Ricktech ICT Solutions's cover photo


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A little while having been busy compiling lots of codes we are now in style good luck my brothers and sisters,tress the route where you see success live a life of exploring new great technology

Good luck as you potentially train yourself with the excel sheets:..........!

plz don't forget to share with us your computer problems we are hear to solve them............ "computer doctors"

CTRL combination shortcut keys
Keyboard Shortcuts - Ctrl keys.


Switches between worksheet tabs, from left-to-right.


Switches between worksheet tabs, from right-to-left.


Unhides any hidden rows within the selection.


Applies the outline border to the selected cells.


Removes the outline border from the selected cells.


Applies the General number format.


Applies the Currency format with two decimal places (negative numbers in parentheses).


Applies the Percentage format with no decimal places.


Applies the Scientific number format with two decimal places.


Applies the Date format with the day, month, and year.

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Applies the Time format with the hour and minute, and AM or PM.


Applies the Number format with two decimal places, thousands separator, and minus sign (-) for negative values.


Selects the current region around the active cell (the data area enclosed by blank rows and blank columns).

In a PivotTable, it selects the entire PivotTable report.


Enters the current time.


Copies the value from the cell above the active cell into the cell or the Formula Bar.


Displays the Insert dialog box to insert blank cells.

CTRL+Minus (-)

Displays the Delete dialog box to delete the selected cells.


Enters the current date.


Alternates between displaying cell values and displaying formulas in the worksheet.


Copies a formula from the cell above the active cell into the cell or the Formula Bar.


Displays the Format Cells dialog box.


Applies or removes bold formatting.


Applies or removes italic formatting.


Applies or removes underlining.


Applies or removes strikethrough.


Alternates between hiding and displaying objects.


Displays or hides the outline symbols.


Hides the selected rows.


Hides the selected columns.


Selects the entire worksheet.

If the worksheet contains data, CTRL+A selects the current region. Pressing CTRL+A a second time selects the entire worksheet.

When the insertion point is to the right of a function name in a formula, displays the Function Arguments dialog box.

CTRL+SHIFT+A inserts the argument names and parentheses when the insertion point is to the right of a function name in a formula.


Applies or removes bold formatting.


Copies the selected cells.


Uses the Fill Down command to copy the contents and format of the topmost cell of a selected range into the cells below.


Displays the Find and Replace dialog box, with the Find tab selected.

SHIFT+F5 also displays this tab, while SHIFT+F4 repeats the last Find action.

CTRL+SHIFT+F opens the Format Cells dialog box with the Font tab selected.


Displays the Go To dialog box.

F5 also displays this dialog box.


Displays the Find and Replace dialog box, with the Replace tab selected.


Applies or removes italic formatting.


Displays the Insert Hyperlink dialog box for new hyperlinks or the Edit Hyperlink dialog box for selected existing hyperlinks.


Displays the Create Table dialog box.


Creates a new, blank workbook.


Displays the Open dialog box to open or find a file.

CTRL+SHIFT+O selects all cells that contain comments.


Displays the Print tab in Microsoft Office Backstage view.

CTRL+SHIFT+P opens the Format Cells dialog box with the Font tab selected.


Uses the Fill Right command to copy the contents and format of the leftmost cell of a selected range into the cells to the right.


Saves the active file with its current file name, location, and file format.


Displays the Create Table dialog box.


Applies or removes underlining.

CTRL+SHIFT+U switches between expanding and collapsing of the formula bar.


Inserts the contents of the Clipboard at the insertion point and replaces any selection. Available only after you have cut or copied an object, text, or cell contents.

CTRL+ALT+V displays the Paste Special dialog box. Available only after you have cut or copied an object, text, or cell contents on a worksheet or in another program.


Closes the selected workbook window.


Cuts the selected cells.


Repeats the last command or action, if possible.


Uses the Undo command to reverse the last command or to delete the last entry that you typed.

TIP The CTRL cominbations CTRL+E, CTRL+J, CTRL+M, and CTRL+Q are currently unassigned shortcuts.

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Function keys

TIP Download or print a Quick Reference Card: Keyboard Shortcuts - Function keys. (PDF)




Displays the Excel Help task pane.

CTRL+F1 displays or hides the ribbon.

ALT+F1 creates an embedded chart of the data in the current range.

ALT+SHIFT+F1 inserts a new worksheet.


Edits the active cell and positions the insertion point at the end of the cell contents. It also moves the insertion point into the Formula Bar when editing in a cell is turned off.

SHIFT+F2 adds or edits a cell comment.

CTRL+F2 displays the print preview area on the Print tab in the Backstage view.


Displays the Paste Name dialog box. Available only if there are existing names in the workbook.

SHIFT+F3 displays the Insert Function dialog box.


Repeats the last command or action, if possible.

When a cell reference or range is selected in a formula, F4 cycles through all the various combinations of absolute and relative references.

CTRL+F4 closes the selected workbook window.

ALT+F4 closes Excel.


Displays the Go To dialog box.

CTRL+F5 restores the window size of the selected workbook window.


Switches between the worksheet, ribbon, task pane, and Zoom controls. In a worksheet that has been split (View menu, Manage This Window, Freeze Panes, Split Window command), F6 includes the split panes when switching between panes and the ribbon area.

SHIFT+F6 switches between the worksheet, Zoom controls, task pane, and ribbon.

CTRL+F6 switches to the next workbook window when more than one workbook window is open.


Displays the Spelling dialog box to check spelling in the active worksheet or selected range.

CTRL+F7 performs the Move command on the workbook window when it is not maximized. Use the arrow keys to move the window, and when finished press ENTER, or ESC to cancel.


Turns extend mode on or off. In extend mode, Extended Selection appears in the status line, and the arrow keys extend the selection.

SHIFT+F8 enables you to add a nonadjacent cell or range to a selection of cells by using the arrow keys.

CTRL+F8 performs the Size command (on the Control menu for the workbook window) when a workbook is not maximized.

ALT+F8 displays the Macro dialog box to create, run, edit, or delete a macro.


Calculates all worksheets in all open workbooks.

SHIFT+F9 calculates the active worksheet.

CTRL+ALT+F9 calculates all worksheets in all open workbooks, regardless of whether they have changed since the last calculation.

CTRL+ALT+SHIFT+F9 rechecks dependent formulas, and then calculates all cells in all open workbooks, including cells not marked as needing to be calculated.

CTRL+F9 minimizes a workbook window to an icon.


Turns key tips on or off. (Pressing ALT does the same thing.)

SHIFT+F10 displays the shortcut menu for a selected item.

ALT+SHIFT+F10 displays the menu or message for an Error Checking button.

CTRL+F10 maximizes or restores the selected workbook window.


Creates a chart of the data in the current range in a separate Chart sheet.

SHIFT+F11 inserts a new worksheet.

ALT+F11 opens the Microsoft Visual Basic For Applications Editor, in which you can create a macro by using Visual Basic for Applications (VBA).


Displays the Save As dialog box.

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Other useful shortcut keys

NOTE Download or print a Quick Reference Card: Keyboard Shortcuts - Miscellaneous. (PDF)




Displays the Key Tips (new shortcuts) on the ribbon.

For example,

ALT, W, P switches the worksheet to Page Layout view.

ALT, W, L switches the worksheet to Normal view.

ALT, W, I switches the worksheet to Page Break Preview view.


Move one cell up, down, left, or right in a worksheet.

CTRL+ARROW KEY moves to the edge of the current data region in a worksheet.

SHIFT+ARROW KEY extends the selection of cells by one cell.

CTRL+SHIFT+ARROW KEY extends the selection of cells to the last nonblank cell in the same column or row as the active cell, or if the next cell is blank, extends the selection to the next nonblank cell.

LEFT ARROW or RIGHT ARROW selects the tab to the left or right when the ribbon is selected. When a submenu is open or selected, these arrow keys switch between the main menu and the submenu. When a ribbon tab is selected, these keys navigate the tab buttons.

DOWN ARROW or UP ARROW selects the next or previous command when a menu or submenu is open. When a ribbon tab is selected, these keys navigate up or down the tab group.

In a dialog box, arrow keys move between options in an open drop-down list, or between options in a group of options.

DOWN ARROW or ALT+DOWN ARROW opens a selected drop-down list.


Deletes one character to the left in the Formula Bar.

Also clears the content of the active cell.

In cell editing mode, it deletes the character to the left of the insertion point.


Removes the cell contents (data and formulas) from selected cells without affecting cell formats or comments.

In cell editing mode, it deletes the character to the right of the insertion point.


END turns End mode on. In End mode, you can then press an arrow key to move to the next nonblank cell in the same column or row as the active cell. If the cells are blank, pressing END followed by an arrow key moves to the last cell in the row or column.

END also selects the last command on the menu when a menu or submenu is visible.

CTRL+END moves to the last cell on a worksheet, to the lowest used row of the rightmost used column. If the cursor is in the formula bar, CTRL+END moves the cursor to the end of the text.

CTRL+SHIFT+END extends the selection of cells to the last used cell on the worksheet (lower-right corner). If the cursor is in the formula bar, CTRL+SHIFT+END selects all text in the formula bar from the cursor position to the end—this does not affect the height of the formula bar.


Completes a cell entry from the cell or the Formula Bar, and selects the cell below (by default).

In a data form, it moves to the first field in the next record.

Opens a selected menu (press F10 to activate the menu bar) or performs the action for a selected command.

In a dialog box, it performs the action for the default command button in the dialog box (the button with the bold outline, often the OK button).

ALT+ENTER starts a new line in the same cell.

CTRL+ENTER fills the selected cell range with the current entry.

SHIFT+ENTER completes a cell entry and selects the cell above.


Cancels an entry in the cell or Formula Bar.

Closes an open menu or submenu, dialog box, or message window.

It also closes full screen mode when this mode has been applied, and returns to normal screen mode to display the ribbon and status bar again.


Moves to the beginning of a row in a worksheet.

Moves to the cell in the upper-left corner of the window when SCROLL LOCK is turned on.

Selects the first command on the menu when a menu or submenu is visible.

CTRL+HOME moves to the beginning of a worksheet.

CTRL+SHIFT+HOME extends the selection of cells to the beginning of the worksheet.


Moves one screen down in a worksheet.

ALT+PAGE DOWN moves one screen to the right in a worksheet.

CTRL+PAGE DOWN moves to the next sheet in a workbook.

CTRL+SHIFT+PAGE DOWN selects the current and next sheet in a workbook.


Moves one screen up in a worksheet.

ALT+PAGE UP moves one screen to the left in a worksheet.

CTRL+PAGE UP moves to the previous sheet in a workbook.

CTRL+SHIFT+PAGE UP selects the current and previous sheet in a workbook.


In a dialog box, performs the action for the selected button, or selects or clears a check box.

CTRL+SPACEBAR selects an entire column in a worksheet.

SHIFT+SPACEBAR selects an entire row in a worksheet.

CTRL+SHIFT+SPACEBAR selects the entire worksheet.

If the worksheet contains data, CTRL+SHIFT+SPACEBAR selects the current region. Pressing CTRL+SHIFT+SPACEBAR a second time selects the current region and its summary rows. Pressing CTRL+SHIFT+SPACEBAR a third time selects the entire worksheet.

When an object is selected, CTRL+SHIFT+SPACEBAR selects all objects on a worksheet.

ALT+SPACEBAR displays the Control menu for the Excel window.


Moves one cell to the right in a worksheet.

Moves between unlocked cells in a protected worksheet.

Moves to the next option or option group in a dialog box.

SHIFT+TAB moves to the previous cell in a worksheet or the previous option in a dialog box.

CTRL+TAB switches to the next tab in dialog box.

CTRL+SHIFT+TAB switches to the previous tab in a dialog box.



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