Wednesday 30 December 2015

Install And activate Autodesk 3DS Max

Autodesk 3ds Max, formerly 3D Studio Max, is a professional 3D computer graphics program for making 3D animations, models, games and images. It is developed and produced by Autodesk Media and Entertainment.[1] It has modeling capabilities, a flexible plugin architecture and can be used on the Microsoft Windows platform. It is frequently used by video game developers, many TV commercial studios and architectural visualization studios. It is also used for movie effects and movie pre-visualization. To its modeling and animation tools, the latest version of 3ds Max also features shaders (such as ambient occlusion and subsurface scattering), dynamic simulationparticle systemsradiositynormal map creation and rendering, global illumination, a customizable user interface, and its own scripting language.


The original 3D Studio product was created for the DOS platform, by Gary Yost and the Yost Group, and published by Autodesk. After 3D Studio DOS Release 4, the product was rewritten for the Windows NT platform, and renamed "3D Studio MAX". This version was also originally created by the Yost Group. It was released by Kinetix, which was at that time Autodesk's division of media and entertainment.
Autodesk purchased the product at the second release update of the 3D Studio MAX version and internalized development entirely over the next two releases. Later, the product name was changed to "3ds max" (all lower case) to better comply with the naming conventions of Discreet, a Montreal-based software company which Autodesk had purchased.
When it was re-released (release 7), the product was again branded with the Autodesk logo, and the short name was again changed to "3ds Max" (upper and lower case), while the formal product name became the current "Autodesk 3ds Max".

How to Install And activate Autodesk 3DS Max
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Compress video size without losing quality

MPEG Streamclip: video converter for Mac & Windows
MPEG Streamclip is a powerful free video converter, player, editor for Mac and Windows. It can play many movie files, not only MPEGs; it can convert MPEG files between muxed/demuxed formats for authoring; it can encode movies to many formats, including iPod; it can cut, trim and join movies. MPEG Streamclip can also download videos from YouTube and Google by entering the page URL.

You can use MPEG Streamclip to open and play most movie formats including MPEG files or transport streams; edit them with Cut, Copy, Paste, and Trim; set In/Out points and convert them into muxed or demuxed files, or export them to QuickTime, AVI, DV and MPEG-4 files with more than professional quality, so you can easily import them in a DVD authoring tool, and use them with many other applications or devices.

Supported input formats: MPEG, VOB, PS, M2P, MOD, VRO, DAT, MOV, DV, AVI, MP4, TS, M2T, MMV, REC, VID, AVR, M2V, M1V, MPV, AIFF, M1A, MP2, MPA, AC3, ... 

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Tuesday 29 December 2015

Install SONY Sound Forge Pro on windows

Sound Forge

Sony Sound Forge (formerly known as Sonic Foundry Sound Forge) is a digital audio editing suite by Sony Creative Software which is aimed at the professional and semi-professional markets.
A limited version sold as Sound Forge Audio Studio provides an inexpensive entry-level digital audio editor; it was formerly known as Sonic Foundry's Sound Forge LE.
By 2003, Sonic Foundry, the parent company of Sound Forge faced losses and tough competition from much larger companies and as a result, agreed to sell its desktop audio and music production product family to Sony Pictures Digital for $18 million.[2]
The software initially had Windows 3.x support, but after version 3.0 all 16-bit support was dropped. Additionally, Windows 95 support was dropped after Sound Forge 5.0.

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Record your desktop using adobe captivate ( HD Recording )

Adobe Captivate is a rapid responsive authoring tool that is used for creating elearning contents such as software demonstrations, software simulations, branched scenarios, and randomized quizzes in Small Web Formats (.swf) and HTML5 formats.[1][2]
It can also convert Adobe Captivate generated files formats (.swf) to digital MP4 (.mp4) formats which can be played with media players or uploaded to video hosting websites. For software simulations, Captivate can use left or right mouse clicks, key presses and rollover images.
It can also be used to create screencasts, and to convert Microsoft PowerPoint presentations to .swf and HTML5 formats.

What's New - Adobe Captivate

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Refresh, Reset, or Restore your PC windows 10

How System Restore & Factory Reset Work in Windows 10

You’ve upgraded to Windows 10, or you’re about to. But once you’ve made the change, you want to be certain that you can backup and restore your data quickly and conveniently. System Restore and Factory Reset have been included in Windows 10, and are better than they were in Windows 8.x.

Windows 10 Has No Recovery Partition

Microsoft is so confident in the restore, refresh, and reset tools packaged into the new version of Windows that there is no longer a recovery partition. Whereas inWindows 8 you could use a recovery image on a hidden disk partition to restore the operating system, this is no longer possible under Windows 10.
The reason? To allow users to maximize their available disk space, which in conjunction with file compression can save over 6 GB on 64-bit systems running Windows 10. This will be a considerable advantage to users on small capacity systems (such as the 64 GB SSD Surface Pro devices) upgrading to Windows 10.
As the recovery partition was the nearest thing to having the installation media, this is obviously not ideal. However, the reset, refresh, and reset tools should be sufficient to deal with the vast majority of issues, as long as you make the right decision between a system restore and refreshing Windows.

Using System Restore in Windows 10

If you’re having problems with Windows 10’s performance, the first thing you should look at is your list of restore points. If one of these coincides with when Windows started to misbehave, then you can use the System Restore tool to reinstate the settings and software that were in place at that time.
Open Start > Settings and in the search box type create a restore point. Click the matching result, select the drive you want to use to store your restore point (typically the system drive) and click Configure > Turn on system protection. This action activates the system restore functionality. Click OK to confirm, and in the main window click Create… to create a restore point, and give it a name.
The system protection software will create the restore point, which you can revert to at a later date using the System Restore button and working through the wizard to restore your previous state. You may need to spend a few moments checking through what will be affected so that you can reinstall software and – hopefully – avoid any apps that caused the problem that prompted you to use System Restore.
(You can also restore backups created in Windows 7, using the Go to Backup and Restore (Windows 7) option.)
This video tutorial should help:

You can also find out more in our guide to creating a restore point in Windows 8.
But what if you need to roll back to a saved restore point, but cannot boot into Windows 10? The answer comes through Advanced Startup, which should be accessible by using a recovery drive or Windows 10 installation media (chooseRepair your computer when Windows Setup launches).
In Advanced Startup, select Troubleshoot > Advanced Options > System Restore, and then work through the wizard to find and apply the restore point.
This makes System Restore the fastest solution; at the same time, however, it is also the least reliable, often unable to cope with the introduction of malware to Windows.

Refresh Your Windows 10 Computer

Was reverting to a restore point not enough to resolve problems with your computer? You need to refresh your settings, which will revert your system to a state similar to what it was when you purchased it or first installed Windows 10.
The only difference here is that you will be able to retain your personal data and settings.
Open Start > Settings > Update & Security to begin, selecting Recovery in the left-hand menu. Under Reset this PC, click or tap Get Started, and use the Keep my files option. A warning will be displayed; a second may appear if you have upgraded to Windows 10 from a previous version, and informs you that resetting will prevent you from undoing the upgrade. If you’re happy, proceed with theReset.
You’ll need to wait for the process to complete, the length of which will depend on how many apps you’ve installed.
Consider refreshing Windows 10 the second string to your bow. If your computer is running slow, if you find it crashes or freezes regularly, this is the option to take if you don’t have the time to back up your settings and personal folders first.

Reset Windows 10

The “nuclear option” when it comes to getting Windows 10 back to its best is to reset it, much as you would a smartphone or tablet. This action restores the operating system to the “factory settings,” leaving it seemingly as new. As such, you will need to back up your personal data beforehand, but bear in mind that anybloatware you have removed will be reinstated. This is a strong argument against using the factory reset option.
On the bright side, since Windows 10 does not come with a recovery partition,software pre-installed by manufacturers is stored separately and skilled users can remove bloatware prior to refreshing their computer.
Find your way back to the Reset this PC option, and click Get Started. This time, instead of Keep my files, you will select Remove everything. Here you will have two options, Just remove my files for a quick reset, and Remove files and clean the drive; this option will take longer, but is more secure, therefore making it more useful for wiping a PC clean before selling or giving it away.
When this is done, you will have an OS that feels as if it has just been installed, and you’ll need to reinstate your account (or create a new local profile) and restore your data.
Again, if you cannot boot into Windows 10, this option is available from the Advanced Mode screen. After booting into Advanced Options, go toTroubleshoot > Reset this PC and you’ll find the options as discussed above.

How Does Restore, Refresh and Reset Compare with Windows 8?

For experienced Windows users, especially those that have upgraded from Windows 8, the refresh and reset tools will be pretty familiar. Meanwhile, a version of System Restore has been in Windows since Windows 2000 (most domestic users will recognize it from Windows XP, however, the operating system that somehow refuses to die).
Functionally, the system is more or less identical, but with multiple drives attached there is more of a chance that Windows will offer to wipe these as well as the system drive. This is a feature that can prove useful, but is also particularly dangerous. However, it isn’t new to Windows 10; it was present in Windows 8, but the regularity of its appearance seems to be related to the type of drives you have connected.
If Windows 10 offers to erase other drives on your computer, using the dialogueYour PC has more than one drive. Do you want to remove all files from all drives? then make sure you select Only the drive where Windows is installed.
Have you used the Windows 10 restore, refresh and reset system functions? Did you run into any problems, or were you impressed with how well it worked? Share your story in the comments.

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Monday 28 December 2015

Upgrade windows 8 1 to windows 10 free (step by step)

Windows 10 is a personal computer operating system released by Microsoft as part of the Windows NT family of operating systems. It was officially unveiled in September 2014 following a brief demo at Build 2014. The first version of the operating system entered a public beta testing process in October 2014, leading up to its consumer release on July 29, 2015,[3] and its release to volume licensing on August 1, 2015. To encourage the adoption of Windows 10, Microsoft announced that during its first year of availability, the operating system would be made available free of charge to users of genuine copies of eligible editions ofWindows 7 or Windows 8.1.
Windows 10 introduces what Microsoft described as a "universal" application architecture; expanding on Metro-style apps, these apps can be designed to run across multiple Microsoft product families with nearly identical code—including PCstabletssmartphonesembedded systemsXbox OneSurface Hub andHoloLens. The Windows user interface was revised to handle transitions between a mouse-oriented interface and a touchscreen-optimized interface based on available input devices—particularly on 2-in-1 PCs; both interfaces include an updated Start menu that blends elements of Windows 7's traditional Start menu with the tiles of Windows 8. The first release of Windows 10 also introduces a virtual desktop system, a window and desktop management feature called Task View, the Microsoft Edge web browser, support for fingerprint and face recognition login, new security features for enterprise environments, and DirectX 12 and WDDM2.0 to improve the operating system's graphics capabilities for games.
Microsoft described Windows 10 as an 'operating system as a service' that would receive ongoing updates to its features and functionality, augmented with the ability for enterprise environments to receive non-critical updates at a slower pace, or use long-term support milestones that will only receive critical updates, such as security patches, over their five-year lifespan of mainstream support. Terry Myerson, executive vice president of Microsoft's Windows and Devices Group, argued that the goal of this model was to reduce fragmentation across the Windows platform, as Microsoft aimed to have Windows 10 installed on at least one billion devices in the two to three years following its release.[4]
Windows 10 received mostly positive reviews upon its original release in July 2015; critics praised Microsoft's decision to downplay user-interface mechanics introduced by Windows 8 (including the full screen apps and Start screen) in non-touch environments to provide a desktop-oriented interface in line with previous versions of Windows, although Windows 10's touch-oriented user interface mode was panned for containing regressions upon the touch-oriented interface of Windows 8. Critics also praised the improvements to Windows 10's bundled software over 8.1, Xbox Live integration, as well as the functionality and capabilities ofCortana personal assistant and the replacement of Internet Explorer with Edge—although the browser was criticized for being a work in progress that was not yetfeature complete.
Windows 10 was also criticized for limiting how users can control its operation; in particular, Windows Update installs all updates automatically, no longer allows users to selectively install updates, and only the Pro edition of Windows 10 can delay the automatic installation of new builds of the platform. Privacy concerns were also voiced by critics and advocates, as the operating system's default settings and certain features require the transmission of user data to Microsoft or its partners. Microsoft has also received criticism for how it has distributed Windows 10—which has included the automatic downloads of installation files to computers without expressed user consent and nag pop-ups advertising the upgrade. Critics characterized the initial release of Windows 10 as being rushed, citing the incomplete state of some of the operating system's bundled software (such as the Edge web browser), as well as the stability of the OS itself on launch.[5][6][7]

10 great new features in 

Windows 10

Windows 10 Features | Windows 10 Operating System ...

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