Every web designer and developer knows how convenient it is to use a minimum of tools for a maximum of tasks. Ideally, it would be great to have a single tool for all of your typical file management, viewing and small editing tasks. Home use is no different — purchasing a single app for many tasks is economically reasonable and plain convenient. If you are searching for such a tool for your work or home PC, check out Turbo Browser!
Turbo Browser is a fast, feature-loaded and yet affordably priced program that allows you to view files in over 200 formats and efficiently manage files on your hard drive. Primarily designed as a photo/image viewer, Turbo Browser comes with a powerful photo editor supporting such features as one-click red-eye removal, color correction and balance adjustment, as well as a bunch of other handy tools for fine-tuning your photos. The program also lets you batch-convert, rename, resize and compress images, thus saving you an ample amount of time when dealing with large photo collections. Turbo Browser also opens plenty of non-image files, from PDF to MS Office documents. But that’s not all! This great tool will also help you burn CD, DVD or Blu-ray discs, create great-looking slideshows, publish your photo collection to the Internet and even edit your site’s HTML and JS code in a built-in text editor.
Turbo Browser supports an astounding number of file formats and lets you manage your photo collections in a number of ways — from proper organization to publishing online and burning to optical media.
RFC Browser Standard Edition 3.7.100103 Large RFC required to read? Lots of RFCs required to read? RFC Browser is the tool you need. RFC Browser is the most powerful utility to view RFCs that renders RFCs into HyperRFCs
RFC Browser Lite Edition 3.7.100103 RFC Browser Lite Edition is a powerful utility to view RFCs that renders RFCs into HyperRFCs: intra-RFC hyperlinking, Colorful, Visual, Scalable. RFC Browser Lite Edition is a
Nokia funding Minimo browser project, anonymous sources say According to a CNET story published last week, Nokia underwrote the Minimo project, an effort to create a standards-compliant browser for embedded use by shrinking Mozilla. The worldwide mobile phone leader currently uses the commercial Opera browser in .
Browser Tools Must Grow Up You might say that Web developer tools for presentation layers just cut a couple of new teeth with new offerings, such as Macromedia's Flex and Microsoft's latest Visual Studio beta.