FILERECOVERY 2014 Standard for Mac runs natively under the Mac OSX file systems 10.4 and higher, and recovers lost data and volumes...
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Intel targets Gen Y and the enterprise, AMD and BlueStack team up for Android apps for Windows desktops, and Google Apps dump support for old Windows Office formats.
I started using PDAs with the Pilot 1000 back in 1997 and there are still a few Palm OS applications that I find very useful that are not found in Windows Mobile or Symbian. One example of a program I use for my marine salvage work is Tide Tool that gives me tidal data around the world in both table and graphical formats. I was very pleased to read today on the StyleTap blog that StyleTap CrossPlatform for Symbian OS will be released in early 2008. I have tried StyleTap on Windows Mobile devices and it works brilliantly with Palm OS applications.
I have a stack of shiny high-def discs, a Windows Vista PC, and a new combo drive that plays both Blu-ray and HD DVD formats. Here's how I went from bare metal to home theater in 60 minutes or less. And the best part of all? No Vista DRM. Yes, you read that right. I've got the details right here.
Back in December I mentioned that Office 2007 native file formats were not supported on any mobile device or 3rd party application. I have been using Documents to Go on a Windows Mobile 5 Smartphone and was confident that DataViz would probably be one of the first out to support these new formats. It seems I was right as DataViz announced Documents to Go for Windows Mobile 5.0 Smartphone and 6 Standard version 3 that supports these new formats. You can pick up this powerful application that even has more features, and now even more functionality, than Windows Mobile 6 apps for US$29.99. This update follows closely to the update for Palm OS devices that also support Office 2007 formats.
C|Net's Elsa Wenzel has an early look at Mac Office 2008 from Microsoft's Mac Business Unit today with the first screenshots I've seen that show where the suite is headed. Noticeably absent is any sign of the Ribbon-driven UI introduced in the core applications on Office 2007 for Windows. The Mac Business Unit has publicly announced that support for the new Office XML-based document formats will be made available later this year for users of the current Mac Office and it will be baked into the new release.
FILERECOVERY 2014 Professional for Mac runs natively under the Mac OSX file systems 10.4 and higher, and recovers lost data and volumes...
The Mac platform isn't the only operating system affected by the new Office 2007 open XML file formats. Users of mobile devices running Windows Mobile, Palm, Symbian, and BlackBerry operating systems also will have trouble reading, editing, and creating documents using the new formats. Developers are working on fixes, but at this time no system is working with the new formats.
Microsoft says Windows Mobile, Office for Mac won't be compatible with XML formats until next year.
FILERECOVERY 2014 Enterprise for Mac runs natively under the Mac OSX file systems 10.4 and higher, and recovers lost data and volumes...
Destinator SP is a reasonably good navigation solution for Windows smartphones, but it lacks the sophistication offered by some of the competition.
At WinHEC, Microsoft says that it will provide built-in support for all major DVD rewriting formats in its future versions of Windows XP.
Microsoft jockeys to curb the threat open-standard MPEG-4 poses to the company's proprietary digital media formats with a new technology called the Windows Media 9 Series.
Digital rights management company Liquid Audio signed a deal to provide secure downloading services for BMG, the recording division of German media giant Bertelsmann. The agreement will allow Liquid Audio to offer encoding, hosting, and digital rights management to BMG's recordings available for download. BMG will make 3,500 songs available for download in Liquid Audio and Windows Media formats. The songs will be available through Liquid Audio's retail and Web partners. --Jim Hu, Special to ZDNet News
The company plans to announce that its Windows Media technology soon will be supported by several DVD chipmakers, pushing the audio and video formats deeper into consumer electronics.
Microsoft appears to be using the same strategy that won the browser wars by naming 150 companies that will support Windows XP's media technology and formats.
The best of ZDNet, delivered
- 1 Perfectly legal ways you can still get Windows 7 cheap (or even free)
- 2 How much does an iPhone 6 really cost? (Hint: It's way more than $199)
- 3 31 ways to improve your iPhone's battery life
- 4 Seven privacy settings you should change immediately in iOS 8
- 5 Review: Tile Bluetooth tag (verdict: Great)