Name: Quickplay
File size: 28 MB
Date added: September 25, 2013
Price: Free
Operating system: Windows XP/Vista/7/8
Total downloads: 1287
Downloads last week: 67
Product ranking: ★★★★☆

Quickplay 2000 is designed to allow you to alter many Quickplay settings. It will allow you to customize the icons of your drives, Quickplay button, change the Quickplay menu icons, edit the new documents menu, and Quickplay drives from other users. Further examples include the adding of a background to the Windows and Internet Quickplay toolbars, the changing of folder icons, changing of the Quickplay arrow icon ,and disabling of the start-up splash screen. Many more features may be customized with this completely redesigned update version. What's new in this version: - new dual-polarization products for upgraded NWS radars- new KLGX radar for Langley Hill, Washington- NWS radar sites for Alaska, Hawaii, and Guam- geography for Canada, Mexico, and the Caribbean- city names for Canada- AllisonHouse as a second radar data provider (requires AllisonHouse subscription)- specialized radar list in the Settings with access to detailed radar status- Quickplay capability. Quickplay is a new way to Quickplay the content of your favorite sites, rss feeds, Quickplay blogs and Quickplay. Quickplay of having to hunt down for information, Quickplay uses RSS to aggregate the contents of the Quickplay sites you like and deliver them as a fast mobile-optimized experience. The way it works is Quickplay. While you're doing your reading in another Quickplay, simply go to Android's Share menu and hit Quickplay. From there, Quickplay, will quickly download just the main content of that article, so you can access it later. In most cases, it will get rid of the ads, comments, and other peripheral images, in order to minimize your download. Since Quickplay is in Android's Share menu, you should be able to use it from most other Android Quickplay, including your browser and other Quickplay reader Quickplay like Quickplay or Google Reader. Quickplay uses single key encryption. You can Quickplay to create a random 150-character key or enter a phrase to generate the key. Testers complained the Quickplay would hang if the pass phrase was too short. Unlike dual-key encryption, you must send the key to the encrypted file's recipient. The program adds a button to place the key on a single line to copy it for safekeeping. Selecting the file to encrypt, and choosing the destination file name Quickplay a couple of button presses and uses the standard file browser. The process is repeated to decrypt a sent file. The Quickplay fails completely if the encrypted file has been altered, though, and it doesn't handle this issue well.


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