If you haven’t heard until now of Photosynth, then it’s about time that you did. Photosynth is a free software tool initially developed by Noah Snavely (a student from the University of Washington) and later acquired by Microsoft, which allows you to create a 3D scene from a series of flat photos of the same location/object. Photosynth analyzes the photos, finds the similarities, and uses the information to create panoramas, and once it is finished it offers you the possibility to explore places and objects.
Officially released on August 20, 2008, Photosynth transforms the pictures you have taken on holiday into an interactive environment, allowing you to explore places up to their minute details. The best part when using Photosynth is that you don’t need to be a skillful photographer or to have professional equipment in order to use it. All you have to do is to take clear pictures of the same location/building/object, to have a PC and an Internet connection, and let the software do it’s job.
To learn exactly how you can do that, just follow the steps:
1. Install the Photosynth software on your PC, from the photosynth.ne website
2. Create a Windows Live ID account by going on the accountservices.passport.net website
3. Create a Photosynth account on the hotosynth.net/setuser.aspx
4. Open the Photosynth software and start creating a new Synth
5. Add the desired photos: at least 3 pictures. It’s best to use the.JPG format.
6. Add a name to the project in the “Name and Thumbnail” field
7. Add tags and a description of the project
8. Choose one “Visibility” option
9. Click the “Synth” button
10. To view the Synth you’ve created just click the “View” button.
Also, you need to know that you can upload up to 20 GB of storage on the Photosynth site, and the software is compatible with “Windows XP (SP2 or SP3), Windows Vista, and Windows 7″.
Brad Larson promotes quality standards in programming services. He works with http://www.sbp-romania.com in sustaining a high level for code writing.
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How to Use an Internet Web Browser : How to Upgrade Internet Explorer: Part 2
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You may have notice that after you have downloaded some files or programs from the Internet, your homepage of the explorer will likely be changed. Many people resort to changing the settings of the Internet Options and some will ignore this. But most of them are not aware that the system has been secretly altered until the big errors occur. IE is the eye of the PC users to the outside world, which makes it the most possible one to be attacked by malicious programs. Because of this, you will probably encounter the malfunction of it and have to do something. You have to slow down your pace and take a look at the problems you may meet.
For IE 5, there will be problems caused by out-of-date files, incorrect or incomplete registration of files. You can use the explorer repair tool in the Control Panel. If the repair tool detects an error, it might correct it automatically; in this case, you need restart your computer to complete the repair process. For certain types of errors, if you have received the error message “Internet Explorer 5 cannot be repaired. Please reinstall it”, or other errors, it means the above repairs do not help.
Internet Explorer 6.x is very tightly integrated into Windows, more so than other programs. Microsoft does not offer any way to repair it through the Add/Remove Programs control panel. To repair or reinstall the browser you need the Windows CD. Run “sfc /scan now” and you will be prompted to provide the Windows CD. You can complete it by following a few steps. There will be messages if the repair fails.
In this case, you can reinstall the explorer. But you have to edit the registry to make Windows allow a full reinstallation of it. It is really time-consuming and risky to do the registry editing. Any error in editing registry can potentially cause Windows unable to boot, requiring you to reinstall Windows. What can we do if the reinstallation fails due to that we can not do registry editing properly? Actually, we can be relaxed when our Internet Explorer doesn’t work properly, because there are so many standby tools available in the market. They are designed for solve the situations that the Internet Explorer is not working smoothly. Internet Explorer always stays minimised, new windows can not be opened with Internet Explorer hyperlink, and so on. You have options to repair or make a restore of your Internet Explorer with one click method. Registryeasy is highly recommended by many people and very convenient for fixing Internet Explorer errors. It is very powerful on all kinds of fixing IE problems and able to do the registry editing safely and effectively.
For more free and useful information, please visit http://www.driverupdatetool.com.
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Microsoft made waves this week by announcing that it plans to implement automatic, silent updates to push the latest version(s) of Internet Explorer. If you were hoping that silent updates will finally nail the coffin on IE6 and IE7, though, don’t hold your breath.
The Microsoft announcement is welcome news, and it has been generally well received. In fact, one of the most prevailing sentiments seems to be it’s about time. Google’s Chrome browser has been routinely updating for some time, and Mozilla already announced plans to implement a similar updating system.
My first thought was that this was Microsoft’s way of pulling the plug on Internet Explorer 6. Microsoft stopped supporting the archaic browser long ago. It has spent the last year imploring users to abandon the damn thing, and actively campaigning for its death. I assumed Microsoft decided it had played the waiting game long enough, and it was ready to just push people in the right direction. Then I read the fine print.
I was expecting a clean sweep to drive everyone to the latest version of IE. However, there seem to be a lot of conditions and caveats to the automatic updates: enterprises can opt out, users who already opted out won’t be updated, future versions of IE will have an option to opt-out of the upgrades, and the silent updates only apply to legitimate copies of Windows set to use Automatic Updates.
When you boil it all down, it doesn’t seem to leave many users who will be pushed one way or the other. IE8 has been around for quite awhile, and even IE9 has been offered through the Windows Update system for some time. It seems reasonable to assume that the vast majority of those who don’t currently have IE8 or IE9 have, in fact, declined the update at some point–which puts them out of scope for the silent updates anyway.
Microsoft would be doing us all a favor if it did more to forcefully “persuade” users reluctant to upgrade. Wolfgang Kinder, CTO of Quays, cites a study that illustrates that Internet security is greatly improved with current browsers. Being on the newest possible Internet Explorer (IE8 on Windows XP, IE9 on Vista/Win7) brings a important increase in security and robustness to malware infections due to better architecture, sandboxing and the included URL filtering feature.
It is still a great move by Microsoft. But, the impact and benefits are more a long-term culture shift than a short-term means to kill legacy versions of IE. Andrew Storms, director of security operations for encircle, says, I don’t think we are going to see some dramatic upgrade across the board once the change happens. This is more of a strategic direction shift than getting all the laggards to upgrade.
There are also users who haven’t actually declined the update, but instead just ignore or postpone the request. Kandek explains, Apparently there is a significant consumer population on older platforms (XP,Vista) that is not upgrading their browser to the latest version possible (IE8 and IE9) due to update fatigue, i.e. they elect to postpone the update when the dialog box comes up. These users are the primary target/beneficiary of this new policy.
So, those users still stubbornly clinging to IE6 will be able to continue to do so for now. The up side is that the new culture of automatic, silent updates will hopefully prevent another IE6 from happening in the future.
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There were a lot of big conferences recently, including Microsoft’s® Mix conference, and South by Southwest (SXSW), a conference covering everything from interactive technology to movies and music. Although SXSW started primarily as a venue for musicians, it has expanded in recent years to cover a vast array of media and technologies.
Looking at everything that happened at SXSW and Mix, there was one topic that was surprisingly lacking: location-based technologies, including social media. Sure, everyone was using it, but no one was talking about it. The biggest discussions about it were in terms of which was bigger, foursquare or Gowalla.
Has location-based social media grown so fast that it is already passé to even talk about? Or is it still so new to so many people that nobody really knows what to say? We’d love to know what you think, so feel free to give your opinion in the comments section below.
Internet Explorer 9
Jumping back to Mix, the browser wars got another new weapon this week with Microsoft announcing a new version to the world’s most popular browser, lovingly titled Internet Explorer 9. Although final release date has yet to be announced, users can download a beta version to try out some of the new features. It is still early beta, so some features are not yet fully implemented, but it does give users a good idea on the look, feel and speed of the new browser. If you don’t feel comfortable downloading beta software then check out the official demos at the Microsoft website. Overall, Internet Explorer 9 has some great potential.
This positions IE9 to maintain its edge well into the future. Many of these technologies (embedded audio, h.264 video, etc) allow multimedia displays to function without needing to install specific plugins, like Adobe® Flash®, for example.
The only downside is that IE9 will not be compatible with Windows® XP, only with Windows Vista and Windows 7. This has been one issue preventing the use of IE8 and IE7, since neither was compatible with Windows 2000, and which caused Windows 2000 users to either live with IE6, or to find an alternative.
Even so, as Windows 7 grows, Internet Explorer 9 will also expand, which creates more opportunities for custom web developers and web development in general.
Windows Phone 7 Series
Another big announcement from Microsoft’s Mix, was more details about the new Windows mobile operating system: Windows Phone 7 Series. Despite having a horribly awkward name, the new Windows mobile OS looks simply amazing.
Even some of the iPhoneby explore
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