Yes an internet cookie is a file!
what is booting file win vista
a cookie is like a password
The Vista toolbar can be used to search for most anything on your computer. Need to find a file, just type in the name you thing the file is named in the Vista toolbar and BAM, there it is. Need an application, same as the previous, do that and BAM, there it is.
By going back to the site that issued the cookie file and either logging back in (for a login cookie) or just visiting the site will usually have them set a new cookie file on your machine.
Paging File/ page file
No, a cookie is a text file. A cookie can be read as a resource by a program but, on its own, it cannot execute.
• How would you create an answer file for Windows XP? How would you create one for Windows Vista
There is a simple method on Windows Vista to create a handy desktop shortcut. Assuming the file is already on the PC in question, click on the Start button, go to All Programs, and then find the file. Right click on the file and then select Send To and then the desktop. This will enable a shortcut.
cookies are located in C:\documents and settings\your computers name\cookies
you have run it in windows vista compatible mode right click on the file and then click on properties. you will find option run in compatible more.
the swap file is also called the page file
A small text file that a web server stores on a computer is called cookie . A cookie is like a cache like when you login to a site cookie is what stores your id password. A cookie is deleted automatically after a fixed duration.
Both Windows XP and Vista use the NTFS file system. There are no differences between the two in this respect.
Boot Configuration Data (BCD)
hidden file (H), read-only(R), archive file (A), index file (which is only in vista), System file (s)
Windows Vista uses NTFS for all boot volumes. However, it can still read FAT32 and FAT16 file systems as well.
You get a copy of the mspaint.exe file from Windows XP, and move it to your Windows Vista computer.