Service Manager is easy to use yet powerful enough to control all your Startups and Services. Designed for the novice as well as the technician it allows complete control over which Startups run at Windows Logon. Disable, enable, backup, restore
CT Mystified 1.0 This is my take on Microsoft's Mystify Your Mind Screen Saver. Geometric patterns move about the screen with options for number of objects and spacing.
MediaJoin 1.0 MediaJoin is a free program for combining your Video/Audio clips into one file. This simple, no frills program makes it easy for anyone to combine their clips. It's compatible with MP3, WAV, MPG and MPEG files. It can also be used to combine Text
Description: Service Manager is easy to use yet powerful enough to control all your Startups and Services. Designed for the novice as well as the technician it allows complete control over which Startups run at Windows Logon. Disable, enable, backup, restore, delete or install new ones of your choice. A list of all Startups can be exported as text or .csv (Excel) file for review. There are many Startups that are always running but some are unnecessary and can be disabled depending on your needs to save memory and resources. After a Startup is disabled it can be started manually only when you need it saving valuable system resources. For instance, if you don't use your printer everyday there's no need to have the Print Spooler running all the time which could save about 5 Megabytes of memory for other use. A complete description of each Service is provided and information on which other Services it depends on to run and which ones may depend on it giving you a good idea of which ones you can safely disable.
A new install of Windows XP has over 90 services, Vista over 130 and Windows 7 over 140. Using Service Manager to disable unnecessary ones will save resources which can speed up your computer dramatically.
Review: PalmOne LifeDrive Mobile Manager At the expense of the venerable PDA, business professionals have started turning to smartphones to fulfill their mobile-computing needs. Now, palmOne is attempting to turn the tide.