Showing posts from October, 2016

Wise Disk Cleaner Editorial Review

Wise Disk Cleaner is the widely-used and highly-acclaimed disk cleaning solution that helps you gain back precious disk space and improve your computer's performance level by getting rid of unnecessary, junk data and defragmenting your drives.

Wise Disk Cleaner can quickly scan your system for useless files and unneeded data that can affect your privacy (traces).

This tool doesn't only provide you with additional disk space and better computer performance, but it can also improve your privacy level by removing cookies, browsing histories, cache files, and other data that can be used to trace your past activities and habits.

Once the scanning process is over, you are allowed to check the scan results and select which data and file types you want to remove. It offers full control over the cleaning process to its users, which should greatly please the more advanced users, while beginners will surely appreciate the straightforward and intuitive interface. In other words,…

Wise Care 365 Pro - Halloween special offer

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Wise System Monitor Review

Wise System Monitor gives you integrated information about your system, such as running processes and hardware components. The application is very easy to use. It has a main window with tabs labeled Process Monitor, Hardware Monitor, and Operating System. Thus, opening the tabs you can access to the corresponding detailed information. Frankly speaking, the Process Monitor is too similar to Windows Task Manager, as it shows a list of all the processes that are currently active along with their use of CPU and memory. It also allows you to kill a given process; however, this isn’t very clear from the interface, and you can only do it with a secondary mouse click. The Hardware Monitor, in turn, allows retrieving information about hardware components. In this regard, one of the most valuable data provided is hard disk and CPU temperature. Finally, the Operating System tab shows info about the Windows version running.
Besides the main interface described above, there’s a ver…

Wise Force Deleter - Reviews

Wise Force Deleter is a program that lets you delete those pesky files that reside in your PC and can’t be deleted by usual methods. The program is useful for people whose PCs may be infected with malware, as well as users who have files that constantly run in the background and refuse to go away.
The application unlocks a selected file by removing file-access restrictions and erases it from your PC with one click.

Working with Wise Force Deleter is very simple. Its user interface is simplified, neat, and easy to understand. To get started with the program, you simply need to load the file or files that you want to remove. This can be done by browsing your drive or just by dragging and dropping files into the program window. Once you have a list of files, clicking the Unlock & Delete button will do the trick. Files will be immediately erased from your PC. The process is really fast and requires literally one click to complete. Additionally, the program adds an entry to…

Wise Memory Optimizer 3.48 was updated

Wise Memory Optimizer keeps on its improvements, and the newly released notes are as follows:

Fixed the issue of being unable to run properly in limited account.Updated various translations.
More about Wise Memory Optimizer
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The Most Reliable Privacy Software - Wise Folder Hider Pro

When will registry cleaner speed up your computer?

In reality, registry entries aren’t a drag on your computer’s performance. The registry is a massive database containing hundreds of thousands of entries and individual registry entries are fairly tiny. Even removing a few thousand entries won’t make an appreciable dent in the size of your registry.

Now, if our computers only had a tiny amount of memory or an extremely slow hard disk, there could be some value to shrinking the registry a bit. But this will be completely unnoticeable on computers in use today. We don’t live in the days of Windows 95 anymore. The Windows registry has also become more robust as Windows itself evolved from Windows 95 to Windows 7 and 8.

Windows just isn’t getting confused and slowing down because you have a folder (known as a “key” in registry parlance) dedicated to an uninstalled program in your registry. It also isn’t getting confused because certain entries point to an outdated program.

No legitimate benchmarks showing a performance increase as a result o…

Wise Folder Hider reviews

Files, folders, and USB drives hidden on your PC with Wise Folder Hider can't be seen without your password. Drag-and-drop functionality and a no-nonsense layout make WiseCleaner's freeware easy to use, while a log-in password plus the option to set individual passwords to lock items make it doubly secure.
ProsDouble password protection: Optional Two-Tier Passwords can lock hidden files and folders with additional passwords. Password-protected items show up as Locked on Wise Folder Hider's main list view.
Hides USB drives: Unlike many similar tools, Wise Folder Hider also hides USB drives (though obviously it can't disguise any thumb drives connected to your PC).
Privacy: There are lots of reasons to hide files and folders on your PC, but they all start with one thing: your privacy.
ConsNo external HD: Although Wise Folder Hider can hide parts or all of an external Flash drive, it won't do the same for external hard drives.
Paid support:

Wise Program Uninstaller 1.97 was released

Wise Program Uninstaller keeps on its improvements, and the newly released notes are as follows:

Added the feature of uninstalling the Universal Windows Apps.Updated various translations.Minor GUI improvements.
More about Wise Program Uninstaller

Wise Cleaner 2016 Halloween Special Offer

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Why Windows Slows Down Over Time

The main reason people reinstall Windows is because it slows down over time. But why do Windows systems slow down over time?

Startup Programs: Examine a Windows system that’s slowed down and you’ll likely to find many additional startup programs have been installed, lengthening the boot process, cluttering the system tray with useless icons, and consuming CPU, memory, and other system resources in the background. Worse yet, some computers may come with a huge amount of useless startup programs out of the box thanks to manufacturer-installed bloatware.
Explorer Plug-ins, Services, and More: Applications that add shortcuts to Windows Explorer’s context menu can make right-clicking on files take much longer if they’re badly programmed. Other programs may install themselves as a system service, so they’re running in the background even though you can’t see them. Even if they aren’t in the system tray, useless programs can slow down your PC.
Heavy Security Su…

How to Download and Save YouTube Videos to Your PC

Some users want to download and save their favorite YouTube videos to their own computer so that they can view them at any time especially offline. Wise Video Downloader presents the fastest and easiest way to make it possible.
There is no doubt that YouTube is the best site to find some funny, interesting, and useful videos. If you want to download your favorite videos off the internet, if you happened to be the windows user and looking for a way to do such kind of job, please refer to this article which can help you to download YouTube video to your computer.

But you may ask whether it is legal to download YouTube video due to the copyright. That will be OK as long as you download the video for your own using, not for dissemination. Here are the steps:

Step 1: Download and install Wise Video Downloader, which is a totally free for windows users. 

Step 2: Copy the video link you want to download. 

After launching the program, you need to copy the web addr…

How to Restore Your System to an Earlier Restore Point

You have System Restore enabled, and you’ve been diligent about creating restore points whenever you mess with your system. Then, one fateful day, the inevitable happens–something goes wonky with your system, and you want to restore to an earlier restore point.

You’ll start the restore process from the same “System Protection” tab where you configure System Restore options. Hit Start, type “restore,” and then click “Create a restore point.” On the “System Protection” tab, click the “System Restore” button.

The welcome page of the System Restore wizard just gives you a brief description of the process. Click “Next” to go on.

The next page shows you the available restore points. By default, the only thing showing will probably be the automatic weekly restore point and any manual restore points you’ve created. Select the “Show more restore points” option to see any automatic restore points created before app or driver installations.

Select the restore point you want–remember, the most recent…

How to Create a Restore Point

As we mentioned earlier, System Restore automatically creates restore points on a week, and whenever a major event like an application or driver installation happens. You can also create a restore point yourself whenever you want. Hit Start, type “restore,” and then click “Create a restore point.” On the “System Protection” tab, click the “Create” button.

Type a description for your restore point that will help you remember why you created it and then click “Create.”

It can take 30 seconds or so to create a restore point, and System Restore will let you know when it’s done. Click “Close.”

How to Enable System Restore

For many people, System Restore protection is turned on by default for your main system drive (C:) and not other drives on your PC. For others, System Restore is not enabled by default for any drives. Right now, there’s no consensus for why this happens. It does not appear related to whether Windows was installed fresh or upgraded, how much disk space you have available, what type of drives you have, or anything else we can figure out.

If you want to be protected by System Restore, you should absolutely turn it on for at least your system drive. In most cases, that’s all you need, since all the things System Restore protects tend to be located on the system drive anyway. If you want to turn on System Restore protection for other drives–say, for example, you install some programs to a different drive–you can do that too.

To make sure System Restore is turned on–and to enable it for specific drives–hit Start, type “restore,” and then click “Create a restore point.” Don’t wo…

How Does Using System Restore Affect My Personal Files and Apps?

System Restore is different than making backups–it specifically works on the underlying Windows system, rather than everything on your hard drive. As such, System Restore does not save old copies of your personal files as part of its snapshot. It also will not delete or replace any of your personal files when you perform a restoration. So don’t count on System Restore as working like a backup. That isn’t what it’s intended for. You should always have a good backup procedure in place for all your personal files.

When you restore your PC to an earlier restore point, any apps you installed after that point will get uninstalled. Apps that were installed when that restore point was created will still be in place. Apps that you uninstalled after making that restore point will get restored, but with a very big caveat. Since System Restore only restores certain types of files, programs that get restored often won’t work–or at least, work properly until you re-run their installers…

What Is System Restore?

When something goes wrong on your system as a result of a bad piece of software–maybe an app you installed, or a driver that broke something important–it can be hard to fix. System Restore lets you restore your Windows installation back to its last working state.

It does this by creating “restore points” every so often. Restore points are snapshots of your Windows system files, certain program files, registry settings, and hardware drivers. You can create a restore point at any time, though Windows automatically creates a restore point once per week. It also creates a restore point right before a major system event, like installing a new device driver, app, or running Windows update.

Then, if something goes wrong, you can run System Restore and point it to a recent restore point. It will reinstate those system settings, files, and drivers, returning your underlying Windows system to that earlier state.

This can be really useful when troubleshooting certain types of proble…

What is Resolution? DPI, PPI and Megapixels

Resolution is a concept that continues to baffle even graphic artists. In the context of editing photos, resolution is a measurement of the output quality of an image. The most common units to measure resolution include: PPI (pixels per inch), DPI (dots per inch), LPI (lines per inch), and SPI (samples per inch). For our purposes, we will focus on DPI and PPI because that is what you will be dealing with most often when printing photographs.
Printing ConsiderationsMP (Megapixels) simply means "one million pixels" and is used when describing digital camera capability. Some digital cameras now boast photo abilities over 5 megapixels.
PPI or "pixels per inch" is the term you will see most often when selecting a resolution for your images in photo editing software. Pixel is an abbreviation for "picture element." Millions of pixels make up the image of paper and text that you are viewing on …