A tool to calibrate your monitor. Make your pictures look natural, reveal hidden details. Includes a set of unique system utilities: AGC Favorite Folders (access any folder in only two clicks), Open/Save As dialog customization, Desktop transparency.
Sep 13, 2011 19:57:36
Windows 95, Windows 98, Windows ME, Windows NT, Windows 2000, Windows XP
Description: Have you ever seen a dark picture? Have you ever visited an unreadable Web page? Does your favorite game look excessively dark?
I will bet your answer is "Yes".
Are you fully satisfied with your monitor? Do you know that your screen may look better?
No? Seems like you have found the tool you really need.
AGC stands for Advanced Gamma Corrector. It does not work with separate applications like browsers or picture viewers and all applications continue to work as they did before. On the contrary, AGC works with the entire Windows desktop (and therefore with all running applications) so it may be characterized as a monitor improvement tool.
The possibilities are numerous.
Not only does AGC allow you to adjust your screen colors, it also shows you HOW to get the most out of your video subsystem. The built-in test patterns and step-by-step Calibration Wizard make calibration fun and easy yet mathematically correct.
The best thing about the program is that all others who (like you) have calibrated their monitors will see all your pictures and Web content absolutely the same as you see them on your own screen. Is this not a dream come true for all graphic artists and Web page developers?
Not only does AGC work with colors, it also includes a set of useful and unique utilities: AGC Favorite Folders (access any folder in only two clicks), Open/Save As dialogs customization, Desktop transparency.
You can define up to 32 different color schemes for different viewing conditions and requirements and quickly select the desired one.
AGC uses hotkeys. You can assign everything you can do with the program to a key combination so that you can perform any action via a key press.
AGC silently resides in your system tray and does not take any desktop and taskbar space. It does not use any CPU time or other computer resources when it is inactive. You can even hide its tray icon to conserve precious system tray space.
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