Conversion Central: 101 Tools to Convert Video, Music, Images, PDF and More. Posted by nitzan on Wednesday, September 5th, 2007 Mega Tools There are lots of specialized tools out there, but sometimes you just need one good tool to get the job done.
These mega tools are great for general conversions. Zamzar: Zamzar does all sorts of conversions, ranging from documents and images to music and video. In addition to its versatility, this tool boasts the ability to do all of your conversions without downloading software.SUPER: This aptly-named tool offers a simple and efficient way to convert any multimedia file to any format you need. Media If you use an MP3 player, download movies, or even just rip CDs, there’s a good chance you’ve had to deal with the frustration of having a format that’s incompatible with your device or software. Audio Audacity: Audacity is a great tool that can be used to convert tapes and records into digital recordings or CDs. Video Koyote: This tool can covert FLV, DIVX, AVI and other formats to an iPod video format. Images Documents Word Processing.
Ramsinks. 6 Things I Bet You Didn’t Know You Could Do with Google. Some of the tips below are effortless to implement and save you a lot of time and energy when dealing with these issues. Let’s start with the first proof of the awesomeness of Google… 1. Create unlimited disposable email addresses with Gmail If you add dots (.) between the letters of your Gmail username, sending an message to the new username will get forwarded to your original email (which is without or with only 1 dot.)
For example: It doesn’t matter how many dots you’ll add between your username, all of the emails sent will go to your original email. Gmail doesn’t recognize dots as characters within usernames, you can add or remove the dots from a Gmail address without changing the actual destination address; they’ll all go to your inbox, and only yours. SecTools.Org Top Network Security Tools. Bootdisk.Com. Four Free Tools that every Administrator should Know About. Microsoft Network Monitor Microsoft Network Monitor is a network protocol analyzer that lets you capture, view, and analyze network traffic. Version 3.3 of Network Monitor is available in 32- and 64-bit versions. Download it now. Microsoft Baseline Security Analyzer The Microsoft Baseline Security Analyzer (MBSA) is an easy-to-use tool designed to help administrators of small and medium-sized businesses ensure that their Windows-based computers are secure.
You can use MBSA to determine the security state of your computers in accordance with Microsoft security recommendations. MBSA also offers specific remedia¬tion guidance for security problems it detects, such as misconfigurations and missing security updates. Windows Sysinternals Suite The Windows Sysinternals Suite is a set of advanced tools for troubleshooting issues with Windows-based computers. Autoruns This tool lets you see what programs are configured to start up automati¬cally when your system boots. 101 Free admin tools. We know administrators love tools that make life easier – especially when they’re free!
So here are 101 of them! Any free tools you know of that are missing from this list? Leave us a comment! System and network analysis 1. Using this MMC snap-in you can quickly visualize the user and group permissions of a local or remote folder or drive in a hierarchical format to help identify problems. 2. Wi-Fi Inspector is a powerful Wi-Fi management and troubleshooting tool that allows you to locate and verify Wi-Fi devices, detect rogue Access Points, troubleshoot connections, and search for Wi-Fi networks. 3. Whois performs a lookup of the registration information of a given IP address or domain name. 4. ShareEnum allows you to scan and view the security settings of file shares on your network. 5. PipeList displays a list of named pipes on your system, including the number of active instances and the instance threshold. 6. 7. 8. Networkingessentials.jpg (JPEG Image, 1308 × 1116 pixels) - Scaled (55%)
How to Set Up a File-Syncing Dropbox Clone You Control. Depends on what you mean by 'safe'.
Nothing is truly safe, and any kind of wireless syncing is going to be accessible or 'sniffable' at some point. Honestly, if your father isn't being specifically targeted by someone, Live Mesh is fine. I prefer Dropbox though. Agree on the "Nothing is truly safe" comment. "Safe" is this case would mean: He doesn't want somebody else with the possibility to read his files (like dropbox can decrypt files, if they need to.. for whatever reason they have).
Sadly, no manual setup that I've found is seamless.