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31.3.11

Footage Eyewire Backstage NTSC

Footage Eyewire Backstage NTSC

Footage Eyewire Backstage NTSC
20 Clips | NTSC | 720x480 | mov | 1.02 Gb
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People International Travel Viz Images


People International Travel Viz Images

People International Travel Viz Images
300 clip maps PSD-alpha channel-paths | 300 DPI | 2000x4000 | 2.53 Gb

Description: The 300 clip-maps are perfect "cut-outs", i.e. blend into their respective background and surrounding beautifully and naturally - they become part of the overall scene and don't look artificial or super-imposed. The high-resolution images have a size of around 2000 x 4000 pixel per person.Each picture comes with the matching alpha-channel. As usual with Dosch Design products all Dosch Viz-Images are license-free, and can therefore be used in commercial pictures & designs at no extra charge. All images are provided in the popular TIF format (uncompressed), as well as JPG and PSD (Photoshop).
Ps: Filesonic is now the best download server, which stores files in longterm. To DOWNLOAD FASTER, please CLICK on MY FILE LINK and choose FAST DOWNLOAD TO REGISTER for PREMIUM ACCOUNT. It will help you download faster and also HELP ME KEEPING MY JOB OF POSTING LASTEST QUALITY GFX FOR YOU. Thank you.
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Marketing Graphics Toolkit


Marketing Graphics Toolkit
Marketing Graphics Toolkit | 62.8 MB

This "Marketing Graphics Toolkit" consists of some of the very best tools and templates that are geared specifically towards Internet Marketers. These tools and templates will add some KILLER visual flair to all your websites and blogs.

I've been doing this graphics stuff for over 7 years now, and I charge up to $100 an hour for custom design work, so you won't get any amateur content (you'll see samples for yourself below).

With 21 different Modules, there's something for everyone here. Just one piece of content from this package can save you either a hundred bucks on designer fees, or hours of time trying to do it yourself.

A few more important things to know about this package...
* All of the graphics and tools in this package were created by me personally. This is NOT some rehashed PLR material. Plus I've never sold PLR or any kind of other reseller rights to this package.
* I've offered similar tools before... for THIS package I've updated my best tools and created brand new tools. So 90% of the content in this package is brand new and not available anywhere else. So if you already bought stuff from me before, this is brand new stuff you don't have yet. This is like a "best of the best" pack full of my greatest tools... all updated for 2011.
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* About half of the tools in this pack require Adobe Photoshop while the other half doesn't require any special software and can be used as is. So there is something for everyone. I label all the modules below and let you know which require Photoshop and which don't.
* If you DO have Photoshop... Everything in this package comes with PSD source files, so you can further modify the files.
* While everything in this package is really easy to use, you do also get step-by-step instructions for the more "technical" tools.


Templates Website Dynamic CSS in March P2

Templates Website Dynamic CSS in March P2

Templates Website Dynamic CSS in March P2
10 Templates | HTML/CSS/JS | Tableless | PSD files Included | 150 Mb
In this file contains:
Virtuoso Music
Free European Cafe
Free 2hearts Dating
Debizz Business
15 Businex
--Site Included PSD files below:
Webdreams
Showbiz
Whiteinc
Presswind
Angel
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30.3.11

How to Make a Good Flash Game in Adobe Flash or Macromedia Flash


At least everyone who sues the internet daily comes across one SWF file on the internet.


1 Open up Adobe flash.
2 Get used to drawing on it. Try copying pictures from the internet first then try making your own pictures. This will mean that when you start making your game the art will be near first class. If you cant draw at all team up with someone who can draw extremely well.
3 Learn how to animate in adobe flash. This will help you for mini movies in the game
4 Learn a few scripting phrases in either AS2 or AS3. Search around Google, Bing or youtube.
5 Make a story board with people you are working with (if you are the only one in your group still make a storyboard). Make all the changes to it now, as once you start making it, you have to stick with the storyboard or your game's topics are going to be messed up.
6 Start using everything you learned and Start creating the game. Use inspiration from other games and stuff. Remember to stick with the storyboard!
7 When you have done making the game add a credits showing your inspiration, Who made it (you), and who helped you. This means nobody can pass your game off as theirs. They can be either at the start or finish of your game.
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8 Finally go into file and then press publish settings. Edit them to what you need and what files you need made, press ok and go into file, Publish. Wait a few seconds and your first flash game will be made.
9 Spread it around a group of people like in your School, College, University, Football club, Facebook. The more people find out about your game the more people will like it and the more popularity it will get. Eventually it could become the next Shopping Cart Hero!
Read more: http://www.wikihow.com/Make-a-Good-Flash-Game-in-Adobe-Flash-or-Macromedia-Flash

How to Make a Button in Flash Cs4


Have you ever wondered how to make a button in Flash CS4? In this tutorial, I will teach you how to make a cool button in Adobe Flash CS4.


1 Create an ActionScript 3.0 File and save it.
2 Draw a shape and select it. Next, right click on the object and name it My_btn. Make sure that it is a button symbol type.
3 Click on your new symbol. Select the option "Convert to Symbol...". Then in the properties panel, click where it says "<Instance Name>" and type My_btn.
4 Double click on My_btn. This should open up a new window where you can edit your button. Notice that the timeline has changed now. Now, the timeline says "Up" "Over" "Down" "Hit" This is where you edit how the button reacts to the mouse.
5 Leave the "Up" event the same and copy the "Up" event frame and paste the frame in the "Down" and "Hit" spots. Now, go to the "Over" event and change the color of your button to anything that looks good to you.
6 You can now test your movie. It should be when you roll over the button with your mouse that it changes color and when you click on the button, it changes to your "Hit" color.
7 Now it is time for the code part. This code will make the button change positions in the timeline. Go to frame one and press F9 to open the actions panel and put the following code:
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stop();
import flash.events.MouseEvent;
My_btn.addEventListener(MouseEvent.CLICK, CursorClick);
My_btn.addEventListener(MouseEvent.MOUSE_OUT, CursorOff);
function CursorClick(event:MouseEvent):void{
gotoAndStop("2");
}
function CursorOff(event:MouseEvent):void{
gotoAndStop(1);
}

8 Create a new keyframe and draw something on frame two.
9 Test your video and have fun!
Read more: wikihow.com/Make-a-Button-in-Flash-Cs4

How to Make Flash Text Animation


To create a simple animated flash banner is now no need to know Adobe Flash. You can create animated flash banners online simply, just two clicks and absolutely free with the aid of free online flash banner maker free service: http://www.flash-banner-maker-online.com


1 Go to the website http://www.flash-banner-maker-online.com and choose a banner with the desired text effect

2 Enter in the field of animated text flash banner your text. Supports multi-language input, and the writing of India, Central Europe, Japan and Thailand.
3 In the next box you can enter an address of your web page for the banner (URL).
4 You must then choose the color of animated text and background color of the flash movie.
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5 After that you must click "Preview SWF banner" and view the resulting outcome.
6 If nothing is no longer needed to adjust, you can immediately download the banner generated by pressing the button under the banner to download flash banner.
Read More:wikihow.com/Make-Flash-Text-Animation

How to Make a Play Button for an Animation in Adobe Flash Cs4


The first peice of as2 nscripting you will learn is the statement stop();. But once you have learned it what the hell is it used for. You can put buttons in a stopped frame once you learn the coding. Im going to show you how.


1 First draw what the button will be when the mouse is away from it.

2 Highlight it using the highlight tool and press F8
3 Name it something, select the middle box in the group of boxes and select button (not movieclip, not graphic, button)
4 Double click your newly made button in the stage. This will take you to a new page where there will be another set of empty frames and a bar at the top which also says scene 1 and the name of your button.
5 On the second frame (over), make a new keyframe and draw what it will look like when you roll over it.
6 Press Scene 1 on the top bar and move your button to where you want it to go.
7 Click the button and press F9. This takes you to the coding panel.
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8 Now copy and paste this script. Where there is a <newline> means put a new line

on(release){<newline>nextFrame();<newline>}
on release tells the computer when to do the function which in our case is when you release it. nextFrame(); means go to the next frame. Instead of nextFrame you can put gotoAndStop(framehere) and the } at the end means close function.
You have made your first working button. Play around with the code and check google for any edits you can make.

How to Make a Clickable Button in Flash CS4


How to make a button with Adobe Flash CS4 Professional.



1 Open Flash CS4

2 Click Flash File (Actionscript 3.0)
3 Create a symbol with Insert>New Symbol
4 Draw a light green rectangle
5 Make a text box and type anything you want
6 Center the text in the middle of the rectangle
7 Select everything
8 Name the file "button" and choose button from the drop-down box
9 Create a keyframe underneath where it says "Over" on the timeline
10 Fill in the rectangle with dark green, making sure the text isn't selected
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11 Choose Edit>Edit Document to return to the document
12 Open the Library and drag the image of the button to the work area
13 Test the button by choosing Control>Test Movie


View Video
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=_eGMpViUXpc
Readmore:wikihow.com/Make-a-Clickable-Button-in-Flash-CS4

How to Build a Flash Animation Using Actionscript 3


1 Create a new Flash file with Actionscript 3.
2 The scene will have just one layer and one frame.
3 Change the white background of scene to something else to contrast with the white lines.
4 Draw 3 small shapes - circles, polygons, whatever - and convert to symbol each one to MovieClip mc1, mc2, mc3.
5 Click on every symbol in the scene and name it as mc1, mc2, mc3 in the Properties tab - <instance name>
6 Click somewhere in the scene and in the Properties panel type " rd " in the class textbox.
7 Done with the Flash file.
8 Create new actionscript 3 file and name it " rd ".
9 Copy paste the following code:


package {
// IMPORTS
import flash.display.MovieClip;
import flash.display.Sprite;
import flash.display.Stage;
import flash.display.StageScaleMode;
import flash.display.StageAlign;
import flash.events.*;
public class rd extends MovieClip {
var xt=1;
var yt=1;
var zt=1;
var a=10;
var b=18;
var c=4/3;
var dt=0.01;
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var dx;
var dy;
var dz;
var cnt=0;
public var mc1:MovieClip;
public var mc2:MovieClip;
public var mc3:MovieClip;
var sx:MovieClip = new MovieClip();
public function rd() {
super();
init();
addChild(sx);
}
private function init():void {
stage.scaleMode=StageScaleMode.NO_SCALE;
stage.align=StageAlign.TOP_LEFT;
addEventListeners();
}
private function addEventListeners():void {
addEventListener( Event.ENTER_FRAME, __onEnterFrame );
}
private function __onEnterFrame( e:Event ):void {
if(cnt < 500){
/*
The following code uses the Lorenz equations to
define the position of the next bubble.
*/
dx = a*(yt-xt)*dt;
dy = (xt*(b-zt)-yt)*dt;
dz = (xt*yt-c*zt)*dt;
xt+=dx;
yt+=dy;
zt+=dz;
mc1.x = stage.stageWidth/60*(xt+30);
mc1.y =stage.stageHeight/60*(-zt+60);
sx.graphics.lineTo(mc1.x, mc1.y);
sx.graphics.lineStyle(1, 0xcccccc, 15);
mc2.x += (mc1.x-mc2.x)/30;
mc2.y += (mc1.y-mc2.y)/30;
sx.graphics.lineTo(mc2.x, mc2.y);
sx.graphics.lineStyle(1, 0xcccccc, 15);
mc3.x += (mc2.x-mc3.x)/30;
mc3.y += (mc2.y-mc3.y)/30;
sx.graphics.lineTo(mc3.x, mc3.y);
sx.graphics.lineStyle(1, 0xcccccc, 15);
cnt++;
}
}
}
}
Readmore:wikihow.com/Build-a-Flash-Animation-Using-Actionscript-3

29.3.11

How to make an amazing button in Flash using ActionScript only


In this easy ActionScript lesson I will explain to you how to create professional, clean and polished buttons. No design tools will be used in this tutorial. Just pure ActionScript code! Please note that this is a lesson made for Flash 8 pro. You will learn how to:
  • Create new movie clips from scratch,
  • Create nested movie clips with ActionScript too,
  • Create stunning gradients and other graphics via ActionScript,
  • Import and embed fonts into Flash, understand how they work and add to the size of your SWF movie,
  • Create dynamic text fields from scratch and format them using the myriad properties available in ActionScript,
  • Import, create and apply filter effects to movie clips and text fields, and more.
Below are a few examples of the many buttons, menus and designs that you can create via ActionScript.
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Hw to Create a Form with Conditional Logic and Send Data


You can create a form with conditional logic that allows the SWF file to respond to user interaction and send the form data from the SWF file to an external source. This tutorial shows you how to create a simple form. 
Before taking this lesson, you should be familiar with writing functions and variables; to learn about these, select Help > Flash Tutorials > Basic Tasks: Create an Application.


Set up your workspace


First, you'll open the start file for the lesson and set up your workspace to use an optimal layout for taking lessons.


To open your start file, in Flash select File > Open and navigate to the file:


In Windows, browse to boot drive \Program Files\ Macromedia\ Flash 8\Samples and Tutorials\Tutorial Assets\ActionScript\ Create a Form and double-click simpleForm_start.fla.


On the Macintosh, browse to Macintosh HD /Applications/ Macromedia Flash 8/Samples and Tutorials/Tutorial Assets/ ActionScript/Create a Form and double-click simpleForm_start.fla.


The Create a Form folder contains completed versions of the tutorial FLA files for your reference.


Select File > Save As and save the document with a new name, in the same folder, to preserve the original start file.
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Select Window > Workspace Layout > Default to set up your workspace for taking lessons.


If necessary, drag the lower edge of the timeline (Window > Timeline) down to enlarge the timeline view.

How to Add Button Animation and Navigation


A button is a symbol that contains special frames for different button states, such as when the user's mouse pointer is over the button or when the user clicks the button. When you select the Button behavior for a new symbol, Macromedia Flash Basic 8 and Macromedia Flash Professional 8 create the Timeline for the button states. You can add navigation to buttons by using behaviors or by writing ActionScript.This tutorial teaches you about creating and modifying buttons, including adding animation to a button.
Set up your workspaces
First, you'll open the start file for the lesson and set up your workspace to use an optimal layout for taking lessons.
To open your start file, in Flash select File > Open and navigate to the file:
In Windows, browse to boot drive\Program Files\Macromedia\ Flash 8\Samples and Tutorials\Tutorial Assets\Basic Tasks\ Add Button Animation and Navigation and double-click buttons_start.fla.
On the Macintosh, browse to Macintosh HD/Applications/ Macromedia Flash 8/Samples and Tutorials/Tutorial Assets/ Basic Tasks/Add Button Animation and Navigation and double-click buttons_start.fla.
Note: The Add Button Animation and Navigation folder contains completed versions of the tutorial FLA files for your reference.Your Ad Here
Select File > Save As and save the document with a new name, in the same folder, to preserve the original start file.
Select Window > Workspace Layout > Default to set up your workspace for taking lessons.
In the Stage View pop-up menu, in the upper-right side of the Timeline, select Show Frame to view both the Stage and the workspace.
Click in the workspace, away from objects on the Stage, so that no objects are selected.

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28.3.11

7 Reasons to Avoid Windows 7


Windows 7, which hits stores in October, is shaping up to be the best version of Microsoft’s widely used operating system yet.


But nothing’s perfect. Windows 7, like any product, has flaws — some of them big ones.  Wired.com on Tuesday laid out a list of good reasons to upgrade to Windows 7, including an enhanced user interface, improved compatibility with newer hardware and a seamless entertainment experience. (For even more background, see our first look at Windows 7.)


Now let’s look at the other side of the story: The reasons you might consider skipping this upgrade altogether.

Upgrading From Windows XP Requires a Clean Install
If you’re a Windows XP user, upgrading isn’t as easy as inserting a disc and running the installation. Instead, you must back up your applications and files, wipe your hard drive and perform a clean install of Windows 7. After getting Windows 7 up and running, you must either manually reinstall your software and repurpose your file library or trust Microsoft’s Easy File Transfer to migrate your files for you.


We don’t see this as much of a headache, because data backups should be performed regardless of whether you’re switching to a new OS. Plus, a fresh install is preferable to ensure clean performance. But we understand why this would bug many XP users. For one, it’s time-consuming. For another, many are sensitive about their data, and they don’t trust Microsoft. (We don’t blame them.) Third, if XP is working fine for you, why fix something that isn’t broken?


Vista users, on the other hand, can upgrade to Windows 7 without a clean install. They might as well climb out of that train wreck, since it’s easy.


The Upgrade Is Expensive
Windows 7 isn’t cheap. Pricing varies based on the version you choose, but you’ll be paying at least $120 to upgrade from XP or Vista. And if you don’t already own a copy of a Windows OS, you must pay the full price of at least $200 for Windows 7.


In the software market, $120 isn’t ridiculous for an upgrade. Apple’s Mac OS X Leopard costs $130, for instance. However, Apple plans to sell its next OS, Mac OS X Snow Leopard, for $30 to current Leopard users. This Apple power move alone makes Windows 7’s pricing look pretty steep.


It’ll Cost You Time, Too
The customers most likely to opt against upgrading to Windows 7 because of money are businesses. Joe Ansel, owner of a company that plans development of science centers, wrote in an e-mail to Wired.com stating his reasons for not upgrading to Windows 7: “Upgrades cost us time and money as we find ourselves playing with our computers to make them do the things they used to do seamlessly — while the phone never stops ringing and you’re getting 60 e-mails a day. Make no mistake, as a business owner, the cost of the upgrade itself is nothing compared to the lost wages trying to get the new OS to do what the old one did.”


Ansel added that companies running obscure software will also feel disinclined to switch. Microsoft promises Windows 7 will support almost every piece of software compatible with XP, and in the few cases it doesn’t, there’s an XP virtualization mode ensuring backward compatibility. Still, companies invest thousands of dollars to create a stable IT environment, and it’s understandable why they wouldn’t wish to upset their non-Apple cart.

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It’s Still Windows
Despite delivering an intuitive, modern interface in Windows 7, this OS is still Windows. In our first look at Windows 7, we complained about the OS’s inability to recognize an Adobe AIR file followed by its failure to search for software to run the file.
Also, Windows 7 doesn’t immediately know what to do with some pretty obvious tasks. When you insert a thumb drive, for example, you must tell Windows 7 what to do with it (i.e. open the folder and view the files) and customize a setting to get the OS to automatically behave that way. In short, when getting started you’ll have to do a lot of tweaking and customizing to get moving smoothly. That’s unfortunately an experience all Windows users are accustomed to — things don’t “just work.”
Security Isn’t Automatically Better
Computerworld’s Steven Vaughan-Nichols stands firm that Windows 7 won’t change anything from a security perspective: “Windows 7 still has all the security of a drunken teenager in a sports car,” hewrote. “Millions of lazy Windows users are the reason why the internet is a mess. If you already do all the right things to keep XP running safely, you’re not going to get any safer by buying Windows 7.”
Good point. Because Windows 7 is still Windows, you’re again the primary target of attack for hackers and virus coders. Therefore, it’s up to you to protect yourself with anti-virus software and running update patches to keep the OS as secure as possible. (Compare this experience to Mac OS X Leopard, for which many don’t even run anti-virus software, because it’s more secure out-of-the-box compared to Windows.) Though Windows 7 does deliver some security enhancements, such as data encryption for thumb drives, and a feature for IT administrators to control which applications can run on a corporate network, these are not general security improvements that change much for the overall user experience.
Built-In Support for Egregious Hardware-Based DRM
Paranoid XP users won’t wish to upgrade to Windows 7 for the same reason they didn’t switch to Vista: Like Vista, Windows 7 includes support for digital rights management technologies that could potentially regulate how you use your media. Though some alarmists have called Microsoft’s DRM “draconian,” the implemented DRM hasn’t proved to bear significant consequences yet.
Ars Technica provides a thorough explanation of the DRM in question. In short, the technologies called Protected Video Path (PVP) and Protected User Mode Audio (PUMA) provide secure playback of video and audio media, respectively. “Little or no media actually demands the use of the protected paths, so on most users’ systems, Windows never invokes them,” wrote Ars Technica’s Peter Bright. “Play back unprotected media on a Vista machine, and the DRM subsystems simply don’t get used.”
Still, there are going to be people cringing in fear that one day PUMA and PVP will screw them over. And for that reason they’ll be sticking with XP — or a totally open OS like Linux.
Snow Leopard Is Almost Here
Apple’s next-generation Snow Leopard is arriving September — a month before Windows 7. Apple is promising its OS will deliver on many of the improvements Microsoft highlights in Windows 7 — 64-bit addressing, improved efficiency with task management on multiple processors, and others. It’s undetermined which OS is better, but from my own perspective as a long-time Mac user, I will say I already prefer the current Mac OS X Leopard to Windows 7. If you’re looking (or willing) to switch to a radically different OS, then OS X Snow Leopard is an option to consider before committing to Windows 7.
Conclusion
Do the cons outweigh the pros? That probably depends on how committed you already are to Windows. If you’re currently using Windows Vista, the upgrade to Windows 7 is a no-brainer. Most of those currently using Windows XP should also upgrade, to take advantage of Windows 7’s usability, enhanced device support, and other features. But if you’re currently using a Linux distribution or a version of Mac OS X, Windows 7 isn’t going to offer much to get you to switch.
source:www.wired.com

How do I make Windows 7 HomeGroup content accessible to Vista and XP?



As I explained in “How Do I Create and Configure a Network with Windows 7 HomeGroup?” the HomeGroup feature in Microsoft Windows 7 is an enhanced version of a peer-to-peer workgroup designed to make sharing files and folder easier on a home or small business network. I then showed you how to create and join a HomeGroup with Windows 7.

In “Extend Default Folder Sharing Capabilities in Windows 7 HomeGroup,” I explained how Libraries are used to share folders and files and also described other built-in features that you can use to extend folder sharing capabilities in a Windows 7 HomeGroup.

In those blog posts, I explained that only computers running Windows 7 can actually participate in a HomeGroup. I then went on to explain that in addition to supporting HomeGroups, Windows 7 can participate in a standard workgroup network configuration with XP and Vista systems and can be configured to share folders and access shared folders just like XP and Vista systems can.

However, there is another possible scenario — Windows XP and Vista systems that can access content shared in HomeGroup. Of course, this type of configuration requires a bit of tweaking, but it is possible.

In this edition of the Windows Vista and Windows 7 Report, I’ll show you how to make it possible for Windows XP and Windows Vista systems to access the folder and printers shared in a Windows 7 HomeGroup. As I do, I’ll also describe how to share and access resources on Windows XP and Windows Vista systems from a Windows 7 HomeGroup system.
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Configuring a Windows 7 HomeGroup system

In order to configure a Windows 7 system that is part of a HomeGroup so that Windows XP and Windows Vista computers can access the shared folders and printers, you will create a special password-protected account specifically for sharing with Windows XP and Windows Vista systems. To limit this sharing account to the task at hand, you will set it up as a Standard user.
To begin, access the Control Panel, type User in the search box, and then select Create Standard User Account from the search results. When the Create New Account window appears, as shown in Figure A, type a name for the new account, such as HG-Share, and click Create Account.
read more:http://www.techrepublic.com/blog/window-on-windows/how-do-i-make-windows-7-homegroup-content-accessible-to-vista-and-xp/1910

Windows 7 in India, Price is Rs 5,899 for Home Basic and Rs 11,799 for Ultimate


Microsoft has announced the worldwide availability of its new Windows 7 operating system. Windows 7 offers a streamlined user interface and significant new features that make everyday tasks easier and allow people to get the most out of computers of all styles and sizes.
A basic home version of Windows 7, available only in emerging countries such as India, Windows 7 Home Basic is priced at Rs 5,899 excluding taxes. Windows 7 Home Premium is Rs 6799, Windows 7 Professional is Rs 11199 and Windows 7 Ultimate is Rs 11799.
If you are upgrading from Windows XP or Windows Vista,the price will be lesser than the Full Retail version. For ecample, Windows 7 Home Premium upgrade costs approximately 4,500 Indian Rupees, while the Full Retail version of Windows 7 Home Premium edition costs you INR 6,799/-


The approximate prices in United States for Windows 7 upgrade are Windows 7Home Premium – $119.99, Windows 7 professional – $199.99 and Windows 7 Ultimate – $219.99. The complete Windows 7 package approximately costs $199.99 for Windows 7 Home Premium, $299.99 for Windows 7 Professional and $319.99 for Windows 7 Ultimate.
According to Microsoft, at least 1,500 Indian firms, including Infosys and Wipro, are soon changing over to Windows 7.
A newly launched section of Windows.com called PC Scout will guide users through selecting and purchasing the right PC. Customers can purchase PCs with Windows 7 or software upgrades online or in-store from technology retailers. Retailers and technology partners are also featuring a series of limited-time offers for customers looking for great deals on Windows 7-based PCs, devices and software.
To show how Windows 7 simplifies the PC, Microsoft launched the next wave of its global “I’m a PC” campaign. The global enthusiasm of Windows users is also contributing to the way many people around the world will experience Windows 7 for the first time. Tens of thousands of customers have volunteered to host launch parties or meet-ups beginning today, showing off Windows 7 to friends and family members.
Over the past 18 months, feedback from more than a billion opt-in customer sessions and 8 million beta testers validated Microsoft’s research on how to simplify everyday tasks. Here are a few of the many ways users will experience a more simplified PC with Windows 7:

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Taskbar: The go-to spot for launching programs and switching windows, the taskbar has been completely redesigned to help users work smarter, cut clutter, and get more done, with features such as thumbnail previews of Web pages, documents — even running video.
HomeGroup: Users can easily share their files and printers with other PCs running Windows 7 in their home.
Windows 7 Device Stage: This shows the status of all connected devices such as cameras and mobile phones, and makes it easier to synchronize and manage them.
Photos and videos: Windows Live Photo Gallery and Windows Live Movie Maker (available via download) offer customers great, free options to edit photos and videos and easily share them with loved ones.
Snap: Users can drag an open window to the screen’s border to automatically re-size it. Snap two different windows to the left and right borders for a perfect comparison.
Shake: Users can click on a window pane and shake the mouse to minimize all other open windows, then shake the pane again to restore the windows to their original sizes.
Internet Explorer 8: Microsoft’s fastest, easiest and safest browser ever offers smart new features such as Instant Search, Accelerators and Web Slices to help users get more out of the Web.
Works the Way Users Want: Faster on, faster off. Every Windows 7 user will benefit from the focus on underlying performance, faster startup, resuming and shut down time, and enhanced power management.
Mobile made easier: All of a user’s mobile computing settings are in one place with the Windows Mobility Center.
Protecting the PC: Safeguarding the data on a PC is easier with advanced backup capabilities and the free Microsoft Security Essentials download to help protect users against viruses, spyware and other malicious software.
Windows Touch: Users can interact with the PC with a touch-screen monitor, using their fingers and multitouch gestures.
PlayTo: Users can stream their digital music, videos and photos to other PCs or devices such as an Xbox 360 console connected to the TV.
Internet TV: New content providers and an improved interface make it even easier to watch TV on the PC.
Rich Gaming and Graphics: Windows 7 includes performance enhancements that take power gaming and entertainment to a new level, with 64-bit support and DirectX 11 graphics.
Location-aware Printing: Documents are sent to the right printer whether it’s at home or at the office. And with Offline Files users can work offline and automatically synchronize between a PC and documents on their office network.




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