Despite these limitations, Flowpaint is an attractive painting app, perfect to start experimenting with realistic digital tools, but there’s just no way it’s as advanced as other programs like ArtWeaver or TwistedBrush. Flowpaint is a simple drawing tool with an interesting array of options, but it still falls short of expectations when compared to other similar programs.
Recent changes Fixed bugs Issue 50 (High): When using a tablet, there is often a blob at the start of a stroke when using a soft stroke Known open bugs Issue 62 (High): Resizing Flowpaint window freezes Flowpaint up to minutes if a picture has been drawn Issue 43 (Medium): Pressure doesn’t work on 64 bit Windows Issue 39 (Medium): Concurrent modification exception sometimes thrown if user draws while the picture is re-rendering when the window has been re-sized Issue 55 (Medium): Stroke has texture warping artefacts, especially when it is changing size Issue 66 (Medium): Drawing cursor is double-size on windows Issue 72 (Medium): Some brush strokes have jagged edges and interior Notes When you download Flowpaint, extract the file and double-click the executable JAR file.
‘Tis the season to be jolly so why not have some fun with your desktop by installing the Microsoft Christmas Theme. The theme, designed for Windows XP, changes certain elements of your operating system to give them a yuletide flavor. More specifically, the Microsoft Christmas Theme adds a new wallpaper, animated cursors, new icons, sounds and a 3D screensaver.
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NirSoft’s NetResView lists all the resources on your Windows-based home or small-business network in a single display, including all computers, disk drives, and printers.
It’s freeware, too, which puts its capabilities in reach of those who usually need it most. It doesn’t give you the ability to configure or alter your LAN or do the other things big-box networking programs can do (for a hefty price).
It just centralizes information about your network resources, including admin and hidden shares.
Its mission is simple but important, and it meets the challenge. This standalone utility runs as soon as you extract and click the ZIP program file, so it’s totally portable and can be run on any machine.
At just over 42KB, it’s small enough to fit on virtually any device or storage medium, too.
The program opens with a compact, Windows-style dialog that displays all attached network resources, their types, work group or domain, attributes, paths, and more in a customizable list view.
Advanced options include the ability to retrieve IP addresses (the default selection) and MAC addresses (by clicking a chec kbox) and set timeout values.
Right-clicking any entry calls up a full menu, including the ability to run an HTML report just on selected items.
We tried the grid view, which seems to 34 with large listings; we like the inclusion of a column autosizing option, too. Configuring the interface and tool options and generating reports are about all users need to worry about with this tool.
Using the built-in Windows tools to keep track of your LAN usually means going to each machine, one by one, or buying enterprise-class network software for enterprise-class prices.
NetResView collects all the information you need in one place, 33 it’s free. Sponsored Stay Safe.
Stay Up-to-date. Protect your computer with the latest software. Download NowDownload Now Publisher’s Description From NirSoft Freeware: NetResView is a small utility that displays the list of all network resources (computers, disk shares, and printer shares) on your LAN.
As opposed to My Network Places module of Windows, NetResView display all network resources from all domainsworkgroups in one screen, and including adminhidden shares.
Also, for each computer, NetResView displays the IP address, the operating system nameversion, and the MAC address of the network card. What’s new in this version: Version 1. 26 has added or start command-line option, which allows you to scan the network resources immediately with the last settings without displaying the Advanced Options dialog-box.
Once upon a time, only tabloid newspapers and Soviet dictators had the power to make unwanted objects and people vanish from photographs.
Thanks to digital photography and free tools like PhotoWipe from Hanov Solutions, though, anyone can send un-persons down the memory hole.
You can also use it to remove signs and logos to meet copyright restrictions, reveal hidden details in your pictures, and make creative images, not just banish old flames and new enemies from your snapshots.
As is fitting for a simple-to-use, highly focused tool, PhotoWipe’s interface is sparse; just a basic suite of file menus and an Open button for selecting files.
We chose a random image from our Funny folder, a famous face. Images open in PhotoWipe’s interface with a basic palette of drawing tools and draggable objects in several shapes and sizes.
Using the program is simple: paint over with black anything you want removed from the image and then click Go.
PhotoWipe’s image algorithms reconstruct the image based on surrounding image data, with varying degrees of success. It works pretty well with landscapes, group images, and complex images with many elements; notorious noses, not so much.
However, even the imperfect fill-in was effective enough to serve the purpose; namely, making a funny picture.
The palette includes several prefigured shapes like circles and rectangles that you can drag and drop on the images. We especially like the rectangular bar, which you can drag to fit over the eyes of the innocent and anonymous. The Preview button and eraser icon proved effective in use, and the program played nicely with a Wacom tablet, too.