When you need to write something down a brilliant idea or Web address, would you rather use a pencil and a sticky note or a computer and a text editor? I could bet youd rather choose the first option in a great majority of cases, simply because its much easier and quicker to grab a pencil, write a note, and then stick it on a visible spot than launch a text editor, type a line or two, then save that note to file and try to not forget where that file is stored. Too many things to do to write down a simple note, huh?
Well, what if there was a way to type in a note with a single touch and then find it with a glance? If that would make your digital life easier and added fun to it, check out the Quicknote software. It follows the real-world note-taking operations and has nothing to do with all those overcomplicated computer things. To write a note with Quicknote, all you?ve got to do is just touch a tiny line on the top of your current window with the mouse pointer or hit a shortcut on your keyboard. Then go ahead and write or even draw what has come in mind, just like with a pencil and paper.
How about throwing a note to a buddy few floors beneath your office? You surely cant do that with a regular paper note. With Quicknote you can. Besides the regular text operations, it will help you convert units, instantly access frequently-used applications, manage tasks, and even encrypt notes and send them over a network. It also has a powerful reminding tool, which can remind you of your notes at certain times, run programs or shutdown automatically your PC.
The software is absolutely free, so why not try it now and start concentrating on content rather than form?
Hotmail Increases Storage to 250 MB Last week rumors spread that Microsoft would increase it's storage for free users to 25MB. Boy were they wrong. Microsoft announced today that starting in July they will boost Hotmail Storage to 250 MB; 10 times then what was originally reported.
Tungsten T5 Packs 256-MB Memory PalmOne has doubled the memory available on a handheld device in its release of the Tungsten T5. The PDA ships with 256 megabytes of flash memory and sells for an estimated retail price of US$399. The flash memory allows workers to carry files and fol