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1. Shake: A lot of people of do not know the use of this and it is such a cool feature of Windows 10 OS. Actually, it was debuted in Windows 7.
If you have a display full or windows, you can clear the clutter by grabbing the top of the window you do like and “shaking” it to minimize all the other windows. Suddenly having shaker’s remorse? Shake again and the windows will come back.
2. Enable Slide to Shut down: This is a trick that strictly work only Windows 10 and it is complicated and probably not worth the effort for what you get out of it. To do this, follow the steps below:
Right-click on the desktop > New > Shortcut, paste the below code
%windir%\System32\SlideToShutDown.exe
The use of the above code is to create a clickable on your desktop, which you can feel free to rename to whatever you would like.
To shut down via slide-down, double-click on the new icon to prompt a pull-down shade. Then use your mouse to drag it down to the bottom of the screen. Keep in mind, this isn’t sleep, this is a shutdown. That is all!
3. Right-Click on the Taskbar: This involved the handy menu that will allow you to quickly access a number of presets for the toolbars, Cortana, and window schemes. There’s a lot there, and it’s just a click away.
4. Rotate Your Screen via Keyboard Ctrl-Alt-D Arrows: You can rotate your screen by simultaneously pressing Ctrl + Alt + D and any of the arrow buttons. The down arrow will flip it upside down, the left or right arrow buttons will turn it 90 degrees on its side, and the up arrow will bring you back to standard orientation. If you use multiple displays, this feature allows you to orient just that display in a particular way.

This tip won’t be useful to most of y’all, but you can rotate your screen by simultaneously pressing Ctrl + Alt + D and any of the arrow buttons. The down arrow will flip it upside down, the left or right arrow buttons will turn it 90 degrees on its side, and the up arrow will bring you back to standard orientation. If you use multiple displays, this feature allows you to orient just that display in a particular way.
5. Secret Start Menu: If you right-click on the Windows icon in the bottom-left corner, it will prompt a textual jump menu with a number of familiar popular destinations (Programs and Features, Search, Run). All these options are available through the standard menu interface, but you’ll be able to access them quicker through this textual interface.

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