CheckMail is a powerful POP3 email checking program, which notifies you when you have received new email. It allows you to check all your email accounts for new messages and preview or delete them before downloading to your computer.
FastFolders 3.2.3 This system extension increases your productivity dramatically by giving you quick and easy access to folder contents and files by displaying the directory structure in a menu tree.
EarthView 3.3.4 EarthView is a dynamic desktop wallpaper and screen saver, which displays beautiful views of the earth with daylight and night shadows. It produces colorful, high quality, high resolution images for every screen resolution - even beyond 1600x1200!
Description: CheckMail is a powerful POP3 email checking program, which notifies you when you have received new email. It allows you to check all your email accounts for new messages and preview or delete them before downloading to your computer. CheckMail saves time and money by allowing you to delete unwanted or large emails directly from the server without downloading them and you can even compose and send new emails directly with CheckMail, or reply to or forward existing ones. It supports custom notifications, multiple email accounts, sorting and filtering and much more. It is absolutely immune to viruses and other harmful email content, because it will never start any attachments, scripts, programs, etc. For home offices or small businesses, CheckMail can act as a server by collecting and sending emails for many users. CheckMail is ideal for computers with permanent internet connection, because it can check for new emails at regular intervals. If you connect to the internet manually, CheckMail will ask you to connect whenever you want to check for new emails.
Easy POP3 Email Checker 1.2.0 Easy POP3 Email Checker is a Windows email notification program that constantly watches all your POP3 email accounts for specified incoming FROM addresses and subjects and alerts
Feds ask state to check computer servers LITTLE ROCK (AP) The appearance in a state computer of files containing texts and images that apparently originated with the terrorist group al-Qaeda prompted the federal Homeland Security Department to wonder about the security of other state ...