I’ve some tome without writing anything, basically I have been absorbed by my work …. sigh… , anyway I want to rewardyour wait, so I’m gonna list some tools I think might save the day in very specific issues:
This tool is for sharing screen among different persons around the globe, allowing to have distribute meeting. This tool will install a client software in your box in order to share your screen. The software is available for Mac and Windo
TRIM for your SSD (via http://lifehacker.com/5640971/check-if-trim-is-enabled-for-your-solid-state-drive-in-windows-7?utm_source=feedburner&utm_medium=feed&utm_campaign=Feed%3A+lifehacker%2Ffull+%28Lifehacker%29)
If you have an Solid State Drive (SSD) you might want to make sure the performance is the best. So Lifehackers guys have figure out how to improve the performance of your SSD by enabling this option on Windows 7. Take your time to get more speed on each read/write ;-).
Visor for MAC (Termninal) (via http://lifehacker.com/5640624/visor-turns-your-mac-terminal-into-a-drop+down-quake+style-shade?utm_source=feedburner&utm_medium=feed&utm_campaign=Feed%3A+lifehacker%2Ffull+%28Lifehacker%29)
This brings a new look-and-feel for your terminal on Mac. It can be invoked with a short-cut command, and it will bring your terminal in a quake-fashion way.
Save space into Linux PC by removing cached package ( via http://lifehacker.com/5637342/delete-cached-packages-to-save-loads-of-drive-space-on-your-linux-pc?utm_source=feedburner&utm_medium=feed&utm_campaign=Feed%3A+lifehacker%2Ffull+%28Lifehacker%29 )
As simple as the title suggests, after you use the auto update, some packages remains into your hard drive. These packages uses spaces that might become handy in certain times. So, this article explain how to remove these old-cached packages.