Tiny portable freeware application for Windows that can easily hide any window, program, browser or game in the background with one click or hotkey. The program instantly hides specified windows from your desktop and taskbar without closing them. Click ones to hide and ones more to restore all hidden windows without any loss.
- Small size
- Save state of the windows
- Hide windows by the three types: name of the window, the window class and name process
- Instantaneous velocity hide
- Password protection
- Mutes sound
- Set hotkey for each window
- Hide active window
Super GRUB2 Disk helps you to boot into most any Operating System (OS) even if you cannot boot into it by normal means.
Supported Operating System(s)
- Windows Vista/7/8/8.1
- Windows NT/2000/XP
- Windows 98/ME
- Direct Kernel with autodetected initrd
- Super Grub2 Disk – Detect any Operating System – Linux kernels detected screenshot
- Super Grub2 Disk – Detect any Operating System – Linux kernels detected
- Debian / Ubuntu / Mint
- Fedora / CentOS / Red Hat Enterprise Linux (RHEL)
- openSUSE / SuSE Linux Enterpsise Server (SLES)
- Any many, many, more.
- FreeBSD (single)
- FreeBSD (verbose)
- FreeBSD (no ACPI)
- FreeBSD (safe mode)
- FreeBSD (Default boot loader)
- EFI files
- Mac OS X/Darwin 32bit or 64bit
The toolkit was designed to provide easy access to best-of-breed Open Source Network Security Applications and should run on most x86/x86_64 platforms. This bootable ISO live CD/DVD (NST Live) is based on Fedora. The main intent of developing this toolkit was to provide the security professional and network administrator with a comprehensive set of Open Source Network Security Tools. The majority of tools published in the article: Top 125 Security Tools by INSECURE.ORG are available in the toolkit. An advanced Web User Interface (WUI) is provided for system/network administration, navigation, automation, network monitoring, host geolocation, network analysis and configuration of many network and security applications found within the NST distribution. In the virtual world, NST can be used as a network security analysis validation and monitoring tool on enterprise virtual servers hosting virtual machines.
Clonezilla is a partition and disk imaging/cloning program similar to True Image® or Norton Ghost®. It helps you to do system deployment, bare metal backup and recovery. Two types of Clonezilla are available, Clonezilla live and Clonezilla SE (server edition). Clonezilla live is suitable for single machine backup and restore. While Clonezilla SE is for massive deployment, it can clone many (40 plus!) computers simultaneously. Clonezilla saves and restores only used blocks in the harddisk. This increases the clone efficiency. At the NCHC’s Classroom C, Clonezilla SE was used to clone 41 computers simultaneously. It took only about 10 minutes to clone a 5.6 GBytes system image to all 41 computers via multicasting!
Minimum System Requirements for Clonezilla live:
- X86 or x86-64 processor
- 196 MB of system memory (RAM)
- Boot device, e.g. CD/DVD Drive, USB port, PXE, or hard drive
- The destination partition must be equal or larger than the source one.
- Differential/incremental backup is not implemented yet.
- Online imaging/cloning is not implemented yet. The partition to be imaged or cloned has to be unmounted.
- Software RAID/fake RAID/firmware RAID is not supported by default. It can be done manually only.
- Due to the image format limitation, the image can not be explored or mounted. You can _NOT_ recovery single file from the image. However, you still have workaround to make it, read this.
- Recovery Clonezilla live with multiple CDs or DVDs is not implemented yet. Now all the files have to be in one CD or DVD if you choose to create the recovery iso file.
Fedora is an RPM-based, general purpose collection of software, including an operating system based on the Linux kernel, developed by the community-supported Fedora Project and owned by Red Hat. The Fedora Project’s mission is to lead the advancement of free and open source software and content as a collaborative community.
One of Fedora’s main objectives is not only to contain software distributed under a free and open source license, but also to be on the leading edge of such technologies. Fedora developers prefer to make upstream changes instead of applying fixes specifically for Fedora—this ensures that their updates are available to all Linux distributions.
A version of Fedora has a relatively short life cycle—the maintenance period is only 13 months: there are 6 months between releases, and version X is supported only until 1 month after version X+2. This promotes leading-edge software because it frees developers from some backward compatibility restraints, but it also makes Fedora a poor choice for product development (e.g., embedded systems), which usually requires long-term vendor-support, unavailable with any version of Fedora.
There was a lot of controversy about Microsoft’s plans to adopt a modern interface for Windows 8 and ditch the staple Start Menu in Windows. The company motivated their reasoning by providing a larger area that would bear the same functionality, the Start Screen.
As user requests to bring back the button fell on deaf ears, third-party developers came up with various alternatives for the original start button in Windows. Stardock was among the most prominent of them, with its Start8 application, but free alternatives soon emerged.
Stardock rolled out a new application launcher, this time for the modern part of Windows 8 and 8.1. It’s called Launch 8 and its purpose is to provide a stationary dock for Start Screen, where you can easily deploy applications without having to scroll to the desired shortcut.