Yahoo Messenger was probably the best-loved Internet messaging and voice calling application until a few years ago. Yahoo lost its pace in the recent years, and now Skype holds the honor in those areas where the Messenger was once popular for. Ever since the acquisition of Skype by Microsoft the total user-base of the service kept on rising and currently when you talk about online video calls its Skype for everyone.
Those who buy a new Apple computer and move to the Mac OS X desktop platform from Windows would soon notice a disparity of the installation packages used. In Windows, the extension of an executable file is either MSI or EXE, and when it comes to Mac, it is PKG or APP. Some Mac software is also circulated in DMG format, which is actually a mountable disk image extension with inbuilt compression and security features. DMG helps a software vendor to pack several application files and libraries together for easy shipping. When an end-user clicks on a DMG file, it mounts on the system and opens up the read-only, compressed files enclosed. The installer app included in Mac OS X takes up these files and completes the installation. Since DMG is a disk image, it is comparable with ISO and other Windows formats to some extent.
I love taking photos, especially still images of moving objects; that being said, you know, sometimes it is a bit arduous to capture fine details of in-motion things and instinctive human expressions with regular photography. I prefer taking videos when a subject is too unsteady and there is no scope for a satisfactory snap. The good thing about a video is that you can split that up and extract hundreds of “otherwise challenging” pictorial moments out of it. I find this video to still image reconstruction really useful at times; however, for the majority, it is not bounded to just photography. People capture static images from videos for many reasons, and typically this involves the use of rather limited “Print Screen key” method in Windows, and the inbuilt alternatives in Mac, iPhone and Android platforms.
You might spot a message “This program cannot be installed on Windows NT version x.xx or later,” when you attempt to install certain applications in Windows computers. It, by and large, signifies the incompatibility of old software programs with latest editions of Windows. So, if you want to run an unstable app in a PC by some means, you first have to determine the Windows version for it is written: thankfully, we can retrieve it by analyzing the NT marking recorded in error reports generated by those apps, that they produce after a failed installation.