In brief, WildRename helps you: convert filenames to lowerupper case or normalise case (Capitalize First Letter) add or remove strings of characters from filenames replace strings of characters in filenames, using either simple replacements or powerful regular expressions add text counters to a series of files (e. 0001_filename. ext) PodPlus allows you to realize the full potential of your iPod. With PodPlus, youll be able to transform your iPod into much more than a simple music player. Youll have the ability to turn your iPod into an information repository.
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Alt-Up: If locked, unlocks it and if unlocked will show 21 URL box hit it again to hide if needed Alt-Right: If locked, unlocks and lets you set transparency. If unlocked and transparent it will hide VideoGhost. Windows comes with so many fonts you’d need a warehouse for them all if they were old-fashioned metal typesets. Digital fonts are virtual, but they do consume disk space and memory.
They can slow down your boot-up if you’ve got a lot of them, which is quite possible if you’ve installed any software.
Lots of programs add their own font sets, and Windows loads them all every time you start your PC. FontFrenzy from Sound Doctrine is a free utility that can boost your system’s performance by removing and backing up all non-Windows fonts.
Most programs will run just fine with Windows fonts, and you can restore program-specific fonts on demand.
FontFrenzy also offers some interesting font-management capabilities, such as the option to preview, remove, and update selected fonts.
FontFrenzy’s compact interface is based around five icons and a main window displaying all of your system’s installed fonts.
The Defrenzy icon removes non-Windows fonts, while the Refrenzy control restores them. FrenzyMan is the font management tool, while FrenzyInfo calls up assistance.
We 23 with the FrenzySnap tool, which takes a “snapshot” of all your fonts and saves them in a folder to be restored when needed. We then ran the Defrenzy tool and rebooted, which seemed a bit quicker.
Next we opened various apps to see if everything still worked. It did, so we ran the Refrenzy tool.
FontFrenzy displayed both sets of fonts we’d saved, the complete set of installed fonts and the back-up folder of removed fonts. We selected the latter folder, and FontFrenzy quickly restored all fonts.
However, since everything seemed to work fine with just the Windows fonts, we’d probably just keep things Defrenzied.
The FrenzyMan tool lets you select various fonts and commands by checkboxes, and there’s an interesting Repair Fonts Folder command on the Tools menu, too.
While most PC users probably aren’t too worried about the number and size of the fonts installed on their PCs, there’s no doubt that they can slow your system down. FontFrenzy is just the sort of free 2231 that can actually boost performance, and for some that’s all that matters.
Sponsored Manage updates with the Download App. Download NowDownload Now Publisher’s Description From SD Software: FontFrenzy allows you to 2311 and back up all fonts that were not originally installed with Windows.
Every time you boot your PC, Windows must load all installed fonts, which can slow down the boot if you have a 2231 of fonts installed.
This program allows you to safely remove them, keeping a snapshot, so that they can be restored later if needed.
In addition, it also offers management features to preview fonts, remove 23 fonts and to install new ones.
BuduLock from Mouse Click Enterprises is a free security tool that adds password protection to any folder in your system, even those on portable devices like USB flash drives.
It can also prevent USB flash drives from working on your PC without the correct password. It doesn’t disable the flash drive but rather prevents USB drives from working on your system, meaning no one can come along, plug in a flash drive, and swipe your data, infect your computer, or both.
Your flash drives will work normally in unprotected systems.
BuduLock’s compact interface is tabbed Folder Lock, Flash Drive Lock, and About, the latter tab including Web and e-mail contact information. That’s it, aside from a Web link and Close button. The Folder Lock tab has a drop-down list of our system’s drives, a compact tree view for selecting folders, and two large buttons, Lock and Unlock.
We selected a folder and clicked Lock, which let us enter and verify a password.
We browsed to the folder in Explorer, which displayed a small padlock icon indicating that it was secured by BuduLock. We double-clicked the folder in BuduLock’s tree view, clicked Unlock, entered our password, and restored normal access to the folder.