Browsing Albanian translation

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1.
In some rare situations, it is useful for the staff to be able to add members to the site themselves, without having to log out, join the normal way, and then log back in as staff.\nAn interface is provided to add a new member to the site, with support for detailing the full set of profile options, including ones not available normally during joining, and ones not available for members to set themselves.\n\nThe most common situations where it is convenient to pre-join a member are:\n - if you want to add a member to the site before directing them to it, so that you don't have to make them go through the process themselves, or so that you can properly control or quickly set all their details, such as username and usergroup.\n - if you want to add a member to the site before directing them to it, so that you can assign things to them before they reach the site (such as points).\n - if the member encountered a problem during the joining process, possibly due to a difficulty with the image confirmation code (some Internet service providers do not properly assign IP addresses to users that are stable for any significant length of time, such as AOL: this can cause problems with the storage and later retrieval/processing of the image confirmation code)
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Translated by Skender Mustafi on 2011-04-27
Reviewed by Skender Mustafi on 2011-04-27
Located in [strings]DOC_ADD_MEMBER
2.
Member editing is done by browsing to the profile of that member and choosing a link from there. Member profiles contain a wealth of links, acting as the hub for member control and tracking.\n\nThis icon will direct you to the member list, which is outside of the Admin Zone.
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Located in [strings]DOC_EDIT_MEMBER
3.
Under here you can perform various actions relating to members, including adding, editing, exporting, importing, and other forms of maintenance.
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Located in [strings]DOC_MEMBERS
4.
Secondary usergroup membership editing is done by browsing to the usergroup you would like to control membership for and choosing an action from there.\n\nThis icon will direct you to the usergroups list, which is outside of the Admin Zone.
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Located in [strings]DOC_SECONDARY_GROUP_MEMBERSHIP
5.
The ability to merge members is only of occasional use, but when you find you do need it, it can be a great help. The usual situation is that one member gets 'bored', feels 'victimised', or wants to go 'undercover' (often, talking with their other account to 'hide the fact'), and creates themselves a second username. This may be a violation of your rules, depending which you have chosen, but is often annoying; it can usually easily be noticed just by seeing that two members have the same personality, spelling and language habits, usage patterns and IP address.\n\nIt is worth noting, that you should not be overly suspicious, as members who share some of the listed characteristics, may simply be family members in a household that shares an Internet connection.\n\nThe merge member feature will attempt to reassign everything attached (in any way) to the 'from' member to the 'to' member.
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Located in [strings]DOC_MERGE_MEMBERS
6.
If you plan to integrate your website into a corporate network, perhaps as your intranet, you may wish to use the same credentials for users of the website as you do for your other services, such as desktop login. With this approach, there are a number of advantages:\n - There is no issue with preventing non-authorised users joining, or having to manually validate accounts of those who do join.\n - Users do not need to join.\n - A user only has a single password to maintain.\n - It is clear who the users of the website are, as there is no potential for them to use unknown handles.\n - Usergroup membership is the same as on your corporate network, and permissions can be assigned using it.\n\nThe standard protocol for sharing of network credentials is called [concept]LDAP[/concept]. Two variations of LDAP are supported:\n - [concept]Active Directory[/concept], which is a standard part of the Windows architecture.\n - [concept]OpenLDAP[/concept], which is the de-facto standard for Linux systems.
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Located in [strings]DOC_LDAP
7.
Members exist in a primary usergroup, and may be placed in any number of secondary usergroups. Usergroups serve many purposes, including:\n - demonstrating rank\n - grouping members for common permission allocation\n - demonstrating involvement\n\n'Applying' to usergroup leaders to join usergroups is supported, as well as point-based usergroup progression (rank).
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Located in [strings]DOC_GROUPS
8.
Multi-moderation is a very useful feature for moderating busy forums. Multi-moderations allow you to define 'canned responses' which can be stamped on a topic at the touch of a button: these responses can include text as well as topic modification actions.\n\nFor example, a multi-moderation could be set to allow a developer to automatically mark a bug-report as fixed with a 'Thank you, confirmed' message, that closes the topic.
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Located in [strings]DOC_MULTI_MODERATIONS
9.
The 'Custom Profile Fields' allow you to create new data fields to attach to member profiles. By default, an 'About me' field is included, and a number of hidden/locked/non-editable fields that store details relating to point counts, and staff-membership and role.
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Located in [strings]DOC_CUSTOM_PROFILE_FIELDS
10.
View tallies of how popular different Custom Profile Field values are.
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Located in [strings]DOC_CUSTOM_PROFILE_FIELDS_STATS
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Contributors to this translation: Skender Mustafi, khena25.