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By ignitecastsales

Views: 4229

If you want to combine text, graphics, audio, video and animation from existing files to share on FaceBook, media sites and devices, Ignite 4 Home is the tool you've been looking for! Ignite 4 Home makes it easy for you to create your own multimedia Presentations, and your FREE IgniteCAST.com account let's you share them on FaceBook instantly!

By ignitecastsales

Views: 3017

If you want to combine text, graphics, audio, video and animation from existing files to share on PlayStation Portable II, media sites and devices, Ignite 4 Home is the tool you've been looking for! Ignite 4 Home makes it easy for you to create your own multimedia Presentations for PSP II!

By ignitecastsales

Views: 3658

If you want to combine text, graphics, audio, video and animation from existing files to share on Podcasts, media sites and devices, Ignite 4 Home is the tool you've been looking for! Ignite 4 Home makes it easy for you to create your own multimedia Presentations, and your FREE IgniteCAST.com account let's you Podcast to the world instantly!

By ignitecastsales

Views: 5656

If you want to combine text, graphics, audio, video and animation from existing files to share on YouTube, media sites and devices, Ignite 4 Home is the tool you've been looking for! Ignite 4 Home makes it easy for you to create your own multimedia Presentations for YouTube!

By ignitecastsales

Views: 3106

If you want to combine text, graphics, audio, video and animation from existing files to share on blogs, media sites and devices, Ignite 4 Home is the tool you've been looking for! Ignite 4 Home makes it easy for you to create your own multimedia Presentations, and your FREE IgniteCAST.com account let's you share them with the world instantly!

By ignitecastsales

Views: 3066

If you want to combine text, graphics, audio, video and animation from existing files to share on media sites and devices, Ignite 4 Home is the tool you've been looking for! Ignite 4 Home makes it easy for you to create your own multimedia Presentations, and your FREE IgniteCAST.com account let's you share them with the world instantly!

By MediActive

Views: 75674

PollDaddy.com is a social media site where you can create polls that you can embed on websites and blogs.  It's free for basic service.

By pcheruku

Views: 3906

At PDC today, Microsoft gave the first public demonstration of Windows 7. Until now, the company has been uncharacteristically secretive about its new OS; over the past few months, Microsoft has let on that the taskbar will undergo a number of changes, and that many bundled applications would be unbundled and shipped with Windows Live instead. There have also been occasional screenshots of some of the new applets like Calculator and Paint. Now that the covers are finally off, the scale of the new OS becomes clear. The user interface has undergone the most radical overhaul and update since the introduction of Windows 95 thirteen years ago. First, however, it's important to note what Windows 7 isn't. Windows 7 will not contain anything like the kind of far-reaching architectural modifications that Microsoft made with Windows Vista. Vista brought a new display layer and vastly improved security, but that came at a cost: a significant number of (badly-written) applications had difficulty running on Vista. Applications expecting to run with Administrator access were still widespread when Vista was released, and though many software vendors do a great job, there are still those that haven't updated or fixed their software. Similarly, at its launch many hardware vendors did not have drivers that worked with the new sound or video subsystems, leaving many users frustrated. While windows 7 doesn't undo these architectural changes—they were essential for the long-term health of the platform—it equally hasn't made any more. Any hardware or software that works with Windows Vista should also work correctly with Windows 7, so unlike the transition from XP to Vista, the transition from Vista to 7 won't show any regressions; nothing that used to work will stop working. So, rather than low-level, largely invisible system changes, the work on Windows 7 has focused much more on the user experience. The way people use computers is changing; for example, it's increasingly the case that new PCs are bought to augment existing home machines rather than replacement, so there are more home networks and shared devices. Business users are switching to laptops, with the result that people expect to seamlessly use their (Domain-joined) office PC on their home network. As well as these broader industry trends, Microsoft also has extensive data on how people use its software. Through the Customer Experience Improvement Program (CEIP), an optional, off-by-default feature of many Microsoft programs, the company has learned a great deal about the things that users do. For example, from CEIP data Microsoft knows that 70% of users have between 5 and 15 windows open at any one time, and that most of the time they only actively use one or two of those windows. With this kind of data, Microsoft has streamlined and refined the user experience. Check out the slideshow of the screenshots of Microsoft Windows 7.http://arstechnica.com/news.ars/post/20081028-first-look-at-windows-7.html

By lzamora30

Views: 2868

EOC 2610

By mreynold08

Views: 3344

This video explains about the Google Goodies preloaded on T-Mobile G1 phone