- Run Registry Editor (RegEdit.exe).
- Navigate to the following registry key:HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE\SOFTWARE\Microsoft\Windows NT\CurrentVersion\Winlogon\SpecialAccounts\UserListNote: If SpecialAccounts and UserList is not found, create new sub-key and name them accordingly.
- Select UserList, and in the right pane, right click on any blank space, and point to New -> DWORD (32-bit) Value.
- Name the new DWORD registry value name as the exact same name that match the name of the user account to be hidden.For example, if the user ID of the user account is "Prince", the name the registry value as Prince.
- Double click on DWORD registry value, and set the value data to 0 in oder to hide the account from Welcome Screen.Tip: To display the user account on Welcome Screen again so that it’s visible again, delete the registry entry, or set the value data to 1.
- Exit Registry Editor.
- Log off or restart computer to make the change effective.
How the Python import system works From: https://tenthousandmeters.com/blog/python-behind-the-scenes-11-how-the-python-import-system-works/ If you ask me to name the most misunderstood aspect of Python, I will answer without a second thought: the Python import system. Just remember how many times you used relative imports and got something like ImportError: attempted relative import with no known parent package ; or tried to figure out how to structure a project so that all the imports work correctly; or hacked sys.path when you couldn't find a better solution. Every Python programmer experienced something like this, and popular StackOverflow questions, such us Importing files from different folder (1822 votes), Relative imports in Python 3 (1064 votes) and Relative imports for the billionth time (993 votes), are a good indicator of that. The Python import system doesn't just seem complicated – it is complicated. So even though the documentation is really good, it d