How Recover Yahoo Emails Deleted or Never Arrived – Video
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Instahook Video Backgrounds – Cool Video Backgrounds
The beginning of this video I made with one of
Brad Scott’s Instahook Video Backgrounds – Cool Video Backgrounds
Rather interesting I thought to be able to have a moving background
during the introduction of Yahoo Mail recovery video
Otherwise my screen would’ve shown just a Yahoo Mail page while
I explained what was going to be demonstrated.
Let me know if the Instahook Video background concept would create
more attention in the type of videos you’re creating.
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Here is Transcribed text for my Video –
“How Recover Yahoo Emails Deleted or Never Arrived”
I’ve had it happen that for a couple of days I was receiving no new emails & then on two other occasions the emails I had received just disappeared –
about a week’s worth of emails just weren’t there.
In this Video today, I’ll show you how to recover those as well as an email you deleted & just want back – that’s the easy one.
Taking the easy one first – when you delete an email from your Inbox, it transfers to your trash can which is appearing on the screen now. Select the email you want to recover & just drag it across to Inbox & it will reappear there.
Now to recover those emails that you once had & you don’t find them in your Trash box or to recover those emails that you never received in the first place, click on this gear wheel & select help. These “top articles” don’t help you much.
Type in “Recover emails” in the search box & press help. Select recover lost or deleted emails & hopefully you didn’t leave seven days to elapse before you noticed you weren’t getting emails, so you’ll be ok to submit your request.
Click Send a Restore request. Click Restore Yahoo Mail. Complete the form –
describing the problem & when did you last see the missing messages?
Type in the Captcha code & click request.
Yahoo will perform their magic & your emails will appear in your Inbox in due course & your world will be Ok again & I trust this tip will be useful to you.
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THE NAUTICAL ORIGINS of Some Common Expressions ….
The Devil to pay : Originally, this expression described one of the unpleasant
tasks aboard a wooden ship.
The devil was the ship’s longest seam in the hull.
Caulking was done with pay or pitch (a kind of tar).
The task of ‘paying the devil’ (caulking the longest seam) by squatting in the bilges
was one of the worst and most difficult jobs onboard.
The term has come to mean a difficult, seemingly impossible task.
‘The devil to pay and no hot pitch’. Landlubbers, having no seafaring knowledge,
assumed it referred to satan and gave the term a moral interpretation.
‘Pay’ is related to the Old French ‘peier’, in turn from Latin ‘picare’
meaning ‘pitch’ , ie ‘tar’ “‘Why, the devil, do you see,’ said Jack, ‘is the seam
between the deck-planking and the timbers, and we call it the devil,
because it is the devil for the caulkers to come at: in full we say
the devil to pay and no pitch hot; and what we mean is, that there is
something hell-fire difficult to be done – must be done – and nothing to do it with.
It is a figure.'” [Patrick O’Brian, The Mauritius Command, p. 280]
Aboard wooden sailing ships. the devil was the name given to the seam formed at the
juncture where the covering board that capped the ships sides met the deck planking.
The seam was particularly difficult to caulk because of its length, because there was
so little space in which to perform the awkward task, and because there was so little
standing room between the devil and the sea. [From the latest International Marine
catalog announcing the publication of When a Loose Cannon Flogs a Dead Horse
There’s the Devil to Pay: Seafaring Words in Everyday Speech by Olivia A. Isil]
Landlubbers, having no seafaring knowledge, assumed it referred to
satan and gave the term a moral interpretation.
How Recover Yahoo Emails Deleted or Never Arrived