It can be located not only at the usual place near the system clock, but in any arbitrarily chosen by the user on the desktop, can display on the taskbar additional icons relating to the language shift may become clear in those moments wheninactive, and has a number of other user-friendly and useful properties.The composition of the elements of the language bar may also vary depending on the user's actions, and currently active services.For example, elements that are responsible for speech recognition will only appear if the service is connected to the speech recognition system and the current application supports speech recognition mode.



However, the disadvantage of such a high degree of flexibility is that the ine

xperienced user could completely remove from the screen this tool, so that the back panel language will be his daunting task.



Fortunately, help in such trouble is easy.To restore the Language bar, follow these steps:



  1. Open settings Language bar (in Windows XP to do this, select Control Panel - Regional and Language Options - Languages ​​tab - Details button)

  2. In the settings window tabLanguage Bar - Mark Show the Language bar.After setting the level of the Language bar appears.


In Windows 7, you can make it easier: right-clicking on the taskbar, select the context menu "Panel - Language Bar."This menu item will be marked with a tick symbol, and the Language bar will reappear on the screen.



In some cases, restore the language bar is difficult.For example, in Windows 2000, so that it re-appeared on the screen, run Task Manager (click on the taskbar, right-click and select the menu corresponding to the item, or press Ctrl + Alt + Del) on the "Processes" tab stopprocess execution ctfmon.After that, you may need to restart it.To do this, simply enter the command prompt (Start - Run or Win + R) "ctfmon".