We do ask that you put a link to the report you’re commenting on so people know what you’re talking about, and so that stuff that was already mentioned in the report doesn’t get repeated.
No biggie, you’ll know for next time.
And yup, I noticed that too when I read it - the “Print Screen” (or, as it appears on my MicroSoft Natural Keyboard, “PrtScrn”) is used by me all the time as a “screenshot” feature.
PrtScrn key makes a screenshot of what’s showing on the screen and saves that to the clipboard, where it can be pasted into any empty MS-Word document, Excel Spreadsheet, or any document in a photo-editing-software, such as PhotoShop™.
I also meant to add that I use PrintScreen and Alt+PrintScreen pretty much daily. I teach computer applications courses online, and students frequently e-mail me with questions about such-and-such button. The easiest way to show them where a given button is is to do a screen shot of the window, which I paste into Paint Shop Pro, then I draw a big red circle around the button in question.
I also do application training modules, where screen shots are an absolute must.
The only gripe I have about it is that Alt+PrintScreen doesn’t work very well for MS Access windows. If I just want to show a query window in Access, without the entire Access garbage, I have to run the query, do PrintScreen, paste into PSP, select the window I want to display, then copy and paste that to a new image.
I even teach students how to use the PrintScreen key, but most of them completely freak out because nothing happens when they actually hit the key–at least nothing that the user can see.
For tutorials, I always use Wink from DebugMode. It’s free that allows you to record what’s going on in your screen into .swf format and you can delete unwanted frames, add textboxes and instructions, as well as voice.