> sun staroffice
is a free of charge program which includes a word processor, spreadsheet,
presentation package, HTML (web page) editing, Web browser, email
package, 3D graphics, photo editing, database management package
and more. It is available for Microsoft Windows, Linux, and Sun
Solaris. This document assumes you are already using and familiar
can open and save documents directly to and from the UTORweb sever.
Simply use the standard Open... and Save As...
or Insert File ... pulldown menus.
the filename field specify ftp://individual.utoronto.ca as
we have done above. You will be prompted for your User name and
in your UTORid and password, as we have done above.
make sure nobody else gains access to your UTORid, you should make
sure Remember password is not checked. Unfortunately, this
will result in being prompted for your UTORid and password repeatedly.
your UTORid must be enabled to use the UTORweb service. (Your UTORid
is not the same as your email address, e.g. not email@example.com.)
If you know your email address and need to know your UTORid or to
examine your UTORid options please visit www.utorid.utoronto.ca.
you save a file to the "private" folder it will not be
accessible by others. This is a good place to store documents which
you would like to access later, possibly from a different location.
For example, you could save your wordprocessing document, spreadsheet,
etc. at a University public workstation and then access it from
your home PC or a different University workstation later.
save your file outside the "private" folder than it becomes
accessible to everyone. For example, if you name your file sample.html,
it will be accessible from any browser using the URL http://individual.utoronto.ca/terrylee/sample.html;
the "terrylee" portion of the URL is one you chose when
you activate your UTORid for use with the UTORweb service. If you
are uncertain what your URL will be see www.utorid.utoronto.ca.
The special file called index.html is accessed from a browser using
http://individual.utoronto.ca/terrylee (known as the "home"
page.) The "http://" portion of the URL can be dropped
in most browsers.
Sept 01 Written by Alex Nishri
Maintained by Network