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| Monochrome v1.2.3
Monochrome v1.2.3 Monochrome is an IRC client intended for long-time IRC users. Its primary goals are security, reliability and stability despite IRC network failures or connectivity problems. If you have not used IRC before, you should probably look for another client; Monochrome is currently lacking documentation and assumes the user to have basic knowledge of common IRC commands and conventions. Main features: Reliable automatic identification with NickServ on most popular IRC networks. Full Unicode support. Sending and receiving of DCC file transfers, with auto-accept whitelist. Ignore and half-ignore lists. Trigger word list. Auto-away, monitoring of away state of other users. Logging. Customizable command aliases. Variety of entertaining easter eggs! Noteworthy features currently missing: Complete color code support - only rendering in channels, queries and status windows is supported. Scripting - though functionality such as identifying with NickServ is automated, so there's no major need for running custom scripts. Help and documentation. System requirements: Windows XP or newer. .NET framework 4.x. License: GNU General Public License, version 2 Changes: Version 1.2.3 highlights: Fixed bugs with selecting text containing certain high Unicode characters. Click here to visit the author's website.
|556||Dec 01, 2018
| UpDown Meter v1.2.3
UpDown Meter v1.2.3 UpDown Meter graphs network activity for a specific network adapter. It is deliberately designed to consume trace memory and processor time, so it can run as long as the system runs, providing an overview of how the connection is being used. Usage When UpDown Meter is first run we see a prompt to choose a network adapter. To select an adapter, open the settings menu by clicking the button in the lower-right of the toolbox () or choose the settings option from the tray icon menu. Once an adapter has been selected and confirmed by clicking the [OK] or [Apply] buttons, the graph updates to show a scrolling image that updates once per second, as shown below. Each block divided by a dashed vertical line represents a unit of 30 seconds, so this graph is showing the last 61 seconds of network activity. Since the graph appears empty, either there is no activity or our graph is calibrated incorrectly. Once the graph has been calibrated it might look something like the following. The graph scrolls from right to left, so the newest information is displayed on the right. Red indicates downloaded data whilst green represents uploaded data. Yellow represents uploaded or downloaded data, depending on which is lesser at that point in timeóit sounds weird but it's actually quite visually intuitive! Reading from the left, the graph above shows we started downloading data at full speed for about 80 seconds. Then, we stopped downloading and uploaded data at full speed for about 60 seconds (our upload capacity is approximately a quarter of our download capacity). Next, we started downloading at full speed whilst simultaneously continuing our upload for two minutes. During this period, we observe that our connection is unable to reach maximum download speed whilst also uploading at full speed. This is ...
|1,195||Feb 09, 2019
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