Times when «screensaver» programs were actually used for screen saving (i.e. for prevention of «phosphor burn-ins») are way back in the past. It is no longer a goal for screen savers. Now we have screensavers that demonstrate ones humor and art capabilities, screensavers that stimulates one to work hard and screensavers that help one rest and relax. And one the most precious types of screensavers are those that change your feeling and bring you to other places at least, for few moments.
This other place should be something cooler than your stuffy office for example, a seaside. Or, even better, sea underwater like in Dolphin Aqua Life 3D Screensaver.
This advanced screensaver models 3D sea underwater with its mysterious life not only dolphins (like the name says) but many more!
And unlike other detailed 3D screensavers, Dolphin Aqua Life loads itself in a moment no more «Loading » process! And alongside with its great speed, the screensaver is ready for any complex modern system, as it can render its
3D pictures on dual monitor systems as well!
For the «full dive» effect, the screensaver will also sing you the song of sea. So, run Dolphin Aqua Life 3D Screensaver and feel yourself like in sea, not like in office!
Aqua Dolphins 3D Screensaver 1.0.3 Watch animated underwater world full of funny dolphins, fish, corals and mysterious relaxing sounds. The playful dolphins swim across your monitor and splash above a sunlit
Dolphin Aqua Life 3D Screensaver 3.1.0 Would you like to escape to the ocean depths? Dolphin Aqua Life 3D Screensaver takes you to the bottom of the aquatic world. The soothing movement of the dolphin and the calming
Carbon Dioxide Emissions May Harm Ocean Life WASHINGTON (Reuters) - The world's oceans have absorbed nearly half of the carbon dioxide emitted by humans during the last 200 years, creating potential long-term challenges for corals and free-swimming algae, according to two ...
Carbon emissions may harm ocean life The world's oceans have absorbed nearly half of the carbon dioxide emitted by humans during the last 200 years, creating potential long-term challenges for coral and free-swimming algae, say two new studies.