Windows Live offers a combination of online software and services. Allowing users to connect through multiple streams of media, these services combine for powerful PC interactivity. Here we introduce Windows Live, looking at the install process, system requirements and future with the Live.
If you’re used to using Print Screen to copy data on your computer screen, it’s time to take a step up. With Vista’s new Snipping Tool, you can copy anything, from text to images to parts of the desktop background. It’s easier to use than Print Screen too, because the “snips” open in the Snipping Tool window, which contains tools and the option to e-mail the snip.
Macromolecular docking describes the way in which two very large molecules approach and interact with each other—in effect joining themselves—at least temporarily. Of prime importance in this maneuver is so-called “quaternary structure.” When the molecules are proteins, it is called protein docking.
Mechatronics is the scientific word for the reverse engineering and/or copying of biological functions of an organism used in various appliances that today dot the landscape of living human beings.
In Part three of our Digital Camera Buying Guide we consider additional aspects and features of a digital camera can be vital to some people but not so much to others. What’s important depends on what you plan to do with the camera. This article will give you some points to consider.
If you are on a budget when purchasing a digital camera, there are hidden costs you should note before going shopping. Part two of our digital camera buying guide alerts you to what you must have and what you can safely trim to buy a camera on a budget.
The perfect camera for one person could be the worst for another. Choosing a camera is as individual as choosing a vehicle. You may have some cameras already in mind, or you may just be starting to look at available options. This digital camera buying guide will help you decide what’s important.
Whether you plan on taking action shots or portraits, one rule of thumb is to give your subject or point of interest space or room to move.