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If you were to log in, you'd be able to get more information on your fellow community member.
The best time to switch systems is probably at the beginning of a fiscal year.
I've been running Quicken 6 on my Mac for a couple of years (which was all it was doing). After installing Quicken 98 on my new NT box, I desperately tried all the export data contortions mentioned in the Quicken documentation via PC-formatted floppies using the PC/Mac file exchange utility.
Quicken 98 actually read in the file, but accounts were missing, categories got lost, and host of other bizarre data holes showed up. I tried to export single accounts with the hope that Quicken 98 would cumulatively see the categories. It sort of did, but it also started to duplicate register entries.
After a couple of hours of this hair-pulling, I gave up, deleted all the erroneous Quicken 98 data files and started a brand new account and just filled in the data from that month's statements.
Maybe this isn't such a big deal if you just hand a...
P. Soohoo, the purpose of this page has nothing to do with how technique and learning the craft of kitchen skills will make you a better chef. This page is part of a series of articles about materialism. If you want to learn to be a good cook, you read "Pauli" (Der Lehrbuch der Kuche) and rattle pots and pans in your kitchen for a few years, but in any case, "how to become a good cook" is way beyond the scope of this article.
Top notch chefs usually have some decent kitchen gear, much like the fact that pro photographers carry F5/EOS-1n/Hasselblad/Sinar. Certainly, these guys aren't great chefs because they own great equipment. They're just tools.