Description: Absolute Packager lets you create self-extracting zip files quickly and easily. Its polished, fully customizable self-extracting zip files are designed to inspire confidence and maximize end-user convenience.
Use the self-extracting zip files to distribute files in personalized packages that benefit from the smaller footprint and compatibility of the widely accepted zip file format.
The self-extracting zip files provide plenty of flexibility: customize everything displayed, decide where files should be unzipped to, what happens when they're unzipped, and other things you can't do with regular zip files. All this is done through the easy-to-use "wizard-style" interface.
Absolute Packager runs on Windows 95/98/NT/2000/XP and can create both 16 & 32-bit self-extracting zip files that run on all Windows operating systems.
Its self-extracting zip files are full featured self-extracting Zip files that support advanced features such as password encryption, disk spanning, program group creation, file association registration, quiet mode and automatic cleanup.
Quickly mastered, users can create their self-extracting zip files in 1, 3 or 8 steps, depending on their needs. Plus, the new "One-step" mode makes creating a self-extracting zip file as easy as selecting a bunch of files and entering a title, and introduction message!
When zipping onto a floppy, extra disks are automatically requested if the self-extracting zip file doesn't fit on one disk. Handling large amounts of files is no problem for Absolute Packager either. Zip up your entire hard drive if you want to!
Self-extracting zip files created with Absolute Packager are 100% PKZip-2.04g compatible. Rename a self-extracting Zip file's extension from ".EXE" to ".ZIP" and it turns into a regular zip file that can be manipulated by popular programs such as WinZip, without affecting its status as a self-extracting zip file.
Archaeologists Extract DNA From Skeleton Archaeologists have successfully extracted DNA from skeleton remains under an English church that could prove a skeleton found near Jamestown belongs to one of its founders, the Church of England announced Thursday.