background preloader

How to use Pearltrees?

Print Using Google Cloud Printâ„¢ - Google Chrome extension gallery Who says you can't get something for nothing? offers a variety of FREE high-quality royalty-free items, including royalty-free stock footage, royalty-free sound effects, royalty-free clip art, royalty-free images, royalty-free photos, and of course, royalty-free stock music. Our free Royalty Free Music section provides you with the resources you need to complete a variety of educational, personal, and non-profit projects. Need to put together a school presentation by tomorrow? Check out our collection of free royalty-free stock photos and free PowerPoint music for images and slideshow music that are certain to impress your teacher. Want to add the perfect finishing touch to a promotional video for your non-profit organization? If you are an educator who would like to use royalty-free music in your classroom, click the Free Music Programs link to submit an application to download stock music free of charge.

Flock (web browser) Support for Flock was discontinued in April 2011. A year later in April 2012 the old Flock website was back and carried a vague indication that the project might be resurrected, inviting readers to add themselves to a mailing list to receive future news.[10][11][12] As of April 2013 the site redirected to another business, indicating that the resurrection of the web browser did not occur. Flock was the successor to Round Two, who raised money from Bessemer Venture Partners, Catamount Ventures, Shasta Ventures and other angel investors. Bart Decrem and Geoffrey Arone co-founded the company.[13] Flock raised $15 million in a fourth round of funding led by Fidelity Ventures on May 22, 2008, for an estimated total of $30 million, according to CNET. The company's previous investors, Bessemer Venture Partners, Catamount Ventures, and Shasta Ventures, also participated in the round.[14] Other features include: Upon exiting beta, Flock won a number of awards:[25]

RockMelt Rockmelt was created by Rockmelt, Inc., located in Mountain View, California.[6] The final version, 2.2.0, was released on February 9, 2013. On August 2, 2013, Yahoo! acquired Rockmelt. Rockmelt’s apps and website were shut down after August 31, 2013. History[edit] November 7, 2010 - Rockmelt for PC and Mac launches in private beta March 11, 2011 - Rockmelt for PC and Mac launches in open beta [9]April 19, 2011 - Rockmelt for iPhone launches [10]October 11, 2012 - Rockmelt for iPad launches [11]December 20, 2012 - a new Rockmelt for iPhone launches [12]April 11, 2013 - Rockmelt for Web launches [13]June 19, 2013 - Rockmelt for Android launches [14]June 27, 2013 - Rockmelt for Windows launches [15]August 2, 2013 - Rockmelt is acquired by Yahoo [16] Reception[edit]

List of web browsers The following is a list of web browsers that are notable. Timeline representing the history of various web browsers. Historical[edit] This is a table of personal computer web browsers by year of release of major version, in chronological order, with the approximate number of worldwide Internet users in millions. Notable releases[edit] In order of release: Notable layout engines[edit] Graphical[edit] Current/maintained projects are in boldface. Trident shells[edit] Other software publishers have built browsers and other products around Microsoft's Trident engine. Gecko-based[edit] Mozilla Firefox (formerly Firebird and Phoenix) Yahoo! Gecko- and Trident-based[edit] K-Meleon with the IE Tab extensionMozilla Firefox with the IE Tab extensionNetscape Browser 8 (discontinued) Webkit- and Trident-based[edit] Gecko-, Trident- and WebKit-based[edit] KHTML-based[edit] Presto-based[edit] WebKit-based[edit] For Java platform[edit] Specialty browsers[edit] Current[edit] Discontinued[edit] Mosaic based[edit] Others[edit]

A basic primer that is essential to making use of this powerful tool by samfink Dec 24