1stFlip Flipbook Creator for Windows helps you turn static PDF file into digital Flash&HTML5 page-flipping magazines, brochures, catalogs,...
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Tablets are perfect for working with PDF documents; this app for Windows 8 is a simple but capable way to do it.
Microsoft has outlined the main third-party software through which cross-platform attacks Windows, Mac, and Linux computers: old vulnerabilities in Java, Adobe Flash, Adobe PDF applications, and Microsoft Office.
For a free product, Nitro PDF Reader 2.0 delivers a lot of functionality, and for the most part delivers it very well. Apart from the odd interface niggle and its restriction to the Windows platform, we have no hesitation in recommending it.
The company will patch vulnerabilities that expose Windows and Mac OS X users to code execution attacks via rigged PDF files.
The company has sandboxed the PDF Reader to stop malicious hackers from exploiting potential weaknesses in the software, as well as adding new online services and announcing the upcoming launch of Windows Phone 7 and BlackBerry 6 apps
An effective password recovery software for locked Windows 7/Vista/XP/2000 and Office/PDF/Archives, it helps to access them easily...
Upstart PDF reader for Windows, FoxIt reader, has come out with a new "safe reading" feature — a needed addition to be sure, but it should go further.
Malicious hackers have pounced on a newly patched Adobe PDF Reader vulnerability to plant Trojan downloaders on tardy Windows users.
Convert PDF to AFP (IBM MO:DCA, IOCA and PTOCA) documents in batch on Microsoft Windows 7, Windows Vista, Windows 2000, Windows XP...
Malicious hackers have found a new vulnerability in Adobe's ever-present Flash software and are using rigged PDF documents to launch exploits against Windows targets.The Adobe Flash Player flaw, which is currently unpatched, affects millions of Windows XP and Windows Vista users.
New contract, new Windows machine, fresh install of Open Source software (from the OpenDisc project, if only I'd remembered the DVD…).I went to download Sumatra PDF reader, and came across this blurb:“Simplicity has a higher priority than a lot of features.
AdMob released their February 2009 report (PDF link) that gathers data from ads on more than 6,000 mobile web sites and 1,000 applications around the world. This data does not show sales information, which is tough to really understand because of the way companies count sales and the way data analysis companies count smartphones. Looking at the US smartphone figures, Apple has the lions share of traffic 50% in Febuary 2009 with RIM in second with 21%, Windows Mobile in third with 13%, Palm in fourth with 7% and Android in fifth with 5%.
Here are today’s notable headlines. You can get News To Know via email alert and RSS daily.
Just three days after Adobe shipped a patch with fixes for a critical Adobe Reader vulnerability, hackers are using booby-trapped PDF files to fire exploits against Windows users.[ SEE: Heads up: Patch your Adobe Reader now ]The in-the-wild attacks, first spotted by the SANS Internet Storm Center, follows the public release of proof-of-concept exploits at Milw0rm.
With the Windows 7 pre-beta preview now out of the bag - and our first review up - we took a little time to flip through the 4MB, 111 page, Reviewers Guide PDF. Microsoft Reviewer's Guides are provided to the scribbling gentry in order to gently guide the perplexed or fatigued into writing what Microsoft would like them to write, and normally run to a few pages of A4.
If you still need a reason to patch that installation of Adobe Reader, pay close attention to this discovery by Secure Computing's anti-malware research labs.The group has stumbled upon an exploit pack that exclusively targets PDF vulnerabilities, exposing millions of Windows desktops to malicious hacker attacks.
The rumors that T-Mobile may launch a Google Android device in September seem more and more plausible now with the details that Engadget found in the latest FCC documents (PDF files). This FCC approval is for the rumored HTC Dream device. The operating system is not mentioned in the FCC documents so it is possible this device could be a Windows Mobile device too. Either way, it looks like this may be T-Mobile USA's first high end device that supports their 1700 MHz 3G network. The FCC documents reveal it has WiFi, Bluetooth, and T-Mobile 3G support.
Hollywood would have IT pros believe that the biggest threat to network security comes from international super hackers or high school kids trying to download games like global thermonuclear war. In reality, we face a more mundane threat--our end users, particularly those wielding USB storage devices.These pocket-sized devices can store a large amount of data. But even if your users aren't planning to cart off sensitive company files, USB storage devices (external hard drives, camera, memory stick, MP3 players, etc.) can be a headache in other ways. Employees may use your networks to download music to their USB-based MP3 players. New USB flash drives, such as SanDisk's U3 smart drives, can even run software directly from the device--a perfect tool for the end-user who wants to run unauthorized software on your network.If your concerned about USB storage devices on your network and don’t feel a written policy alone will protect your data, disabling the devices is your next step.In this IT Dojo video, Bill Detwiler, TechRepublic's Head Technology Editor, shows you how to disable USB storage devices on both Apple OS X and Windows. The United States National Security Agency (NSA) described the process in a March 2008 document from the agency's Information Assurance Directorate.Once you've watched this IT Dojo video, you can read the original TechRepublic article, download PDF version of this tip, and learn more about mitigating the risks poses by USB storage devices from our IT Dojo blog.
Booting Windows XP from a USB Flash drive gives you great IT support tool. For example, you can make a troubleshooting toolkit for booting and analyzing seemingly dead PCs. Or you could always have your favorite support applications at your fingertips.In this IT Dojo video, Bill Detwiler, TechRepublic's Head Technology Editor, explains the process and pitfalls of creating a bootable Windows XP USB flash drive. You'll learn how to configure a computer's BIOS to boot from a USB drive, how to download and use the free software to create a bootable drive, and how to installed Windows XP on the drive.Once you've watched this IT Dojo video, you can read the original TechRepublic article, walk through the process in a screenshot gallery, and download a PDF version of the tip from our IT Dojo blog.
Microsoft's licensing of Flash Lite and Reader LE came as Adobe announced its rich web content software has shipped on over half a billion handsets