Sabtu, 01 Juni 2013
Windows XP Professional Service Pack 2 has become a way of life users, especially professional ones. Microsoft's irregular barrages of bug fixes, new features and changes to the institution that Windows has become are viewed with a mixture of expectation and trepidation by home users (and with outright fear by business IT departments). The is a delicate balance of systems and functions, and new additions have been known to hopelessly break older ones.
Microsoft's newly released Service Pack 2 for Windows XP is a big event for the XP user community. Far from the catalog of bug fixes and anti-piracy measures that made up the first Windows XP service pack, the new offering makes fundamental changes to the way Windows XP operates, mostly in the name of security.
In this article, we will look at the new features Windows XP Service Pack 2 offers, as well as why the average user should bother . Following that, we'll run step-by-step through the process and new features of this significant upgrade to Windows XP. If you are a new PC with Windows XP, and would like to know how to Slipstream and SP2 onto on install CD.
What's New Windows XP Professional Sp2:
*To put it simply, a lot. There are a couple of reasons why this service pack was delayed so long, and we're willing to bet that the main reason was the number of new additions that were added.
*The main area of change is security, especially Internet security. As we have stated before, Windows XP and its sister operating systems Windows 2000 and 2003 Server are well secured as far as protecting data and passwords goes, but are full of holes when connected directly to the Internet.
*The change that users will notice right off the bat is the addition of the Windows XPsecurity Center. This thoughtful addition to the control panel is designed to give users easy, centralized access to the security features of XP such as the firewall.
Senin, 29 April 2013
Iron Man 3 is a 2013 American superhero film featuring the Marvel Comics character Iron Man, produced by Marvel Studios and distributed by Walt Disney Studios Motion Pictures.1 It is the sequel to Iron Man and Iron Man 2, and the seventh installment in the Marvel Cinematic Universe, being the first major release in the franchise since the crossover film The Avengers. Shane Black directed a screenplay he co-wrote with Drew Pearce, which is loosely based on the "Extremis" story arc by Warren Ellis. Jon Favreau, who directed the first two films, serves as executive producer, along with Kevin Feige. Robert Downey, Jr. reprises his role as the title character, with Gwyneth Paltrow, Don Cheadle, and Favreau reprising their roles as Pepper Potts, James Rhodes, and Happy Hogan, respectively. Guy Pearce, Rebecca Hall, Stephanie Szostak, James Badge Dale, and Ben Kingsley round out the film's principal cast.
After the release of Iron Man 2 in May 2010, Favreau decided not to return as director, and in February 2011 Black was hired to rewrite and direct the film. Throughout April and May of 2012, the film's supporting cast was filled out, with Kingsley, Pearce, and Hall brought in to portray key roles. Filming began on May 23, 2012 in Wilmington, North Carolina. The film was shot primarily in North Carolina, with additional shooting in Florida, China and Los Angeles. The film's visual effects were handled by a number of companies, including Scanline VFX, Digital Domain, and Weta Digital.
Iron Man 3 was converted to 3D in post-production. The film premiered at the Grand Rex in Paris on April 14, 2013, and was internationally released on April 25, 2013 in IMAX and is scheduled to be released on May 3, 2013 in the United States.
Jumat, 12 April 2013
Selasa, 05 Maret 2013
If you’ve gone PC shopping lately, you’ve probably noticed more computers with 64-bit processors, and you may have wondered what advantages they offer.
Put simply, a 64-bit PC can handle larger amounts of information than a 32-bit system. Since it can use more RAM—4 GB and up—a 64-bit computer can be more responsive when you're running lots of programs at once.
Which should you buy? If you tend to have a lot of programs open simultaneously or need to switch frequently between programs—or if you just want to be sure your PC can take advantage of the larger amounts of memory available today—64-bit is a great choice. If you run only one or two programs at a time or have older hardware and software that isn't supported by a 64-bit PC, a 32-bit system is a good choice.
Whether you choose the 32-bit or the 64-bit system, Windows 7 is ready.
- 1 gigahertz (GHz) or faster 32-bit (x86) or 64-bit (x64) processor
- 1 gigabyte (GB) RAM (32-bit) or 2 GB RAM (64-bit)
- 16 GB available hard disk space (32-bit) or 20 GB (64-bit)
- DirectX 9 graphics device with WDDM 1.0 or higher driver
Download Link: (Single Link/Fastest/Recommended Use IDM)
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