here's the page link:- click

Monday, January 31, 2011

Sonic PDF Creator 2.0 Serial Key: Create PDF from any Document

SONIC PDF Creator is a popular software which makes it possible to create PDF or convert PDF from Word, PowerPoint Presentations or Text Document and almost any document in a click.
Sonic PDF Creator installs a virtual printer which lets you create PDF from any document or any program or context menu. It can generate PDF from any document or any application offering Print option.

Program also has integrated PDF viewer. Besides, PDF printing, it is also capable of editing, combining, compressing and converting PDFs.

Sonic PDF Creator 2.0 Registration PIN.

Reading Buzz99, I came to know that For a limited time, InvestInTech are giving away Free Sonic PDF Creator 2.0 Registration PIN to all those who likes their Facebook Fanpage. After entering email ID you are entitled to receive Serial key instantly.


Key Features :

  • Create PDF from virtually any Windows Program
  • Fast One-Click PDF Creation From MS Office
  • Secure Your PDF – Set passwords to determine who views your PDFs. Prevent access to printing, viewing, data extraction, etc.
  • PDF Editing Features – Adding watermarks and bookmarks, merging and splitting PDFs, batch PDF conversion, create booklets and more.
  • Convert PDF to Text.
  • Branding – Customize document headers and footers with images, text and more.
 Get this fast because this is basically a limited period offfer... ENJOY!

Sunday, January 30, 2011

HTC Wildfire

HTC is on sabbatical from its high-end line with the Wildfire. There is nothing really wild or fiery in the specs of this mid-end Android handset. Compared to most of the company's Android offerings, it naturally has smaller screen with paltry resolution, and a low-end CPU. They don't promise much of a performance, but the phone is certainly a looker. When we add the familiar sturdy construction HTC is in the hall of fame for, the company's foray into the budget Android line with the Wildfire might just do it justice.

What's in the box:
  • HTC Wildfire
  • 1300 mAh Li-Ion Battery
  • Quick start guide and warranty card
  • Charger
  • microUSB cable
  • Headset with microphone

The handset strays away from the usual tall and narrow look of pure touchscreen phones lately, boasting a more squarish, intriguingly disproportionate shape, which makes it pleasant to look at, and comfortable to hold. Plus the weight is just right, so that the phone doesn't feel like a toy in the hand.

 The HTC Wildfire's 3.2” screen has a 240x320 pixels QVGA resolution, which we are more accustomed to see in cheapo 2.8” types. At 3.2”, the pixel density lets you almost count the individual dots when close to the display, and we are not exaggerating. On top of that legibility and viewing angles really suffer outside under direct sun rays, unless brightness is at the fullest. At least the screen supports up to 16M colors, and is capacitive with multitouch, which brings a world of difference in terms of scrolling and responsiveness.

Underneath that wonder of nature, the Wildfire's screen, are the four Android navigational buttons in capacitive touch form, backlit in white. They return haptic feedback, if that feature is turned on for the touchscreen. The phone comes with HTC's trademark optical trackpad, which also serves as a shutter button. The ear speaker above the screen looks like a BMW grill, the way it is split in two parts, and is a nice design decision, similar to what we have on the Desire. Beneath it on the left of the HTC logo is the notification LED.

HTC Wildfire Review
HTC Wildfire Review
Underneath the screen of the HTC Wildfire are the four Android navigational buttons

The lock/power button is situated on the top right, while on the top left is the standard audio jack. The left side houses the volume rocker – a whole piece – and the unprotected microUSB port. All keys are chromed and with a good travel click to them.

HTC Wildfire Review
HTC Wildfire Review
The sides of the HTC Wildfire

The HTC Wildfire sports a 5MP camera with LED light, the lens of which are elevated above the back cover like a periscope. It looks different, but we can imagine all sorts of scratches and bruises arising from that frivolity. The back has a wide strip of plastic with brushed metallic looks running across it. It obviously got inherited from the HTC Desire, as it's even the same brown color. The material also surrounds the screen and the sides, with the exception of the curvy bottom where the soft touch plastic of the back panel transitions to the front up to the optical trackpad, thus making the lower front side look like a three-layered cake. That soft touch plastic is above the back metallic strip as well, surrounding the camera, and, as usual, brings an air of comfort to holding a phone. Thanks to these touches the overall look and feel of the HTC Wildfire is that of a high quality designer handset. If the brown finish of our review unit doesn't click with you, there are versions dressed in white and red as well.
Interface and Functionality:

HTC Sense at that pixel density looks stretched, and its elements jagged. We won't dwell on it too much since we already reviewed the last changes to Sense UI brought in by the HTC Legend - that's exactly what you will find on the HTC Wildfire, from the widgets and messaging to the gallery. The HTC Desire had live wallpapers behind the latest Sense UI - a nice perk that Android 2.1 brought - but they are absent on the Wildfire. Most probably HTC wisely concluded that the interactive wallpapers might choke the slow 528MHz Qualcomm processor, and omitted them, as they did with the Legend. The interface is actually smooth since the CPU speed, and the 384MB RAM, are obviously enough for   Sense UI. The helicopter view (where the seven homescreens appear as six cards circling the minimized default one with the clock) can be most easily accessed on the HTC Wildfire with the usual homescreen pinch-in with two fingers.

HTC Wildfire Review
HTC Wildfire Review

A 3.2” screen size is certainly not great for an on-screen keyboard, especially for bigger thumbs. The HTC Wildfire's default Sense UI keyboard does make you look at it all the time for mistypes, since responsiveness is a bit slow. Same goes for the screen reaction to the accelerometer - it takes just a tad more than it should.

check out the images clicked by HTC wildfire :

HTC Wildfire Review
The incoming call volume was good in the ear speaker, and the voice quality was acceptable. The other party was hearing us fine as far as strength, but the voice was distorted, especially high-pitched conversations. There is no videocalling on the HTC Wildfire as there isn't any front-facing camera, and no application to use the primary one is preinstalled. The loudspeaker is of average strength, and sounds tin and hollow.

Battery life certainly benefits from the slower CPU and the unpretentious screen. With the default 1300mAh unit the phone is rated to clock in as a minimum 8 hours of talk time, even in 3G mode, which is very good for an Android handset.


The HTC Wildfire's display seems to be the main sacrifice on the altar of affordability, along with the fairly timid processor. We think there should be a law forbidding phones with great design to be underpowered and paired to low-res screens. Joking aside, if we didn't have these gripes with the camera quality, the HTC Wildfire would be a decent first stop for inexpensive introduction to the world of Android touchscreen phones. We certainly enjoy the phone's proportions and battery life, though, plus HTC's tradition of coining phones with great design and superb build quality is exemplified fully in the HTC Wildfire, despite its low-range specs status.

Hands-on Nokia N8 review – the world’s best camera phone

The Nokia N8 is Nokia’s first Symbian^3 smartphone and represents Nokia’s fightback against Apple and Android. What you want to know, though, is if it’s worth buying or not. Have Nokia made a smartphone that can compete with the best? Is it a worthy succesor to Nokia’s previous flagship smartphones such as the N95? And what features does this glorious looking chunk of shininess hold for the mobile phone fan?
Read on for our complete hands-on Nokia N8 review.

Nokia N8 overview

The Nokia N8 is Nokia’s flagship smartphone for 2010, and comes crammed with so many superb hardware features, it’s difficult to know where to start! If you were a fan of the feature-phone craze a few short years ago, when the mobile manufacturers competed to squeeze as many features into their phones as they possibly could, then you’re going to love the N8! Not only does it come with every feature you can think of, each is pretty much best in class.
Take it camera, for example. It’s not just a camera on a phone, it’s the best camera there’s ever been on a phone – and that’s no exaggeration! Video, too, is handled with ease, and with an HDMI output and Dolby 5.1 surround sound, the N8 is genuinely a multimedia computer.
So from the outset, the N8 looks extremeley promising. Let’s take a closer look at its features.

What you’ll love about the Nokia N8

For camera and video enthusiasts, as well as Nokia fanboys, the Nokia N8 is an outstanding piece of kit. The following is just a small list of what you can expect to find on Nokia’s latest and greatest:
  • Take professional quality photos with the best camera of any phone – ever!
  • 12 megapixel camera, xenon flash, auto-focus, Carl Zeiss optics, mechanical shutter, and an unrivalled amount of settings let you take photos that are better than your average digital camera
  • Shoot HD videos through the same 12 megapixel camera
  • Imagine capturing video of your kid’s first school play, or just a night on the town, in glorious widescreen 720p HD that looks flawless on your HDTV – just by pointing your N8 at the scene and pressing record.
  • Your videos are also recorded with superb sound quality thanks to the N8′s ability to tune out wind noise and control recording levels in harsh audio environments
  • And don’t worry about capturing your mates’ shenanigans in a dark club – the N8 has settings for low light, white balance an dcolour tone, ensuring you capture the best video wherever you are
  • Secondary front-facing camera lets you make video calls
  • Playback true HD-quality films on an HDTV at 720p resolution, thanks to the N8′s huge memory (16GB internal + up to 32GB from a MicroSD card) and its HDMI output
  • Listen to your movies in superb Dolby 5.1 surround sound
  • Watch WebTV or YouTube videos on the N8′s stunning 3.5″ touchscreen, which, with its 16 million colours and use of Nokia’s brand new Clear Black Display technology, shows deeper blacks and greater contrast than any other phone on the market
  • Listen to your tunes in style with the Ovi Music player, Ovi Music Unlimited service, and excellent quality sound
  • Superb gaming phone thanks to its built-in graphics processor.
Phew! And that’s not even mentioning the usual plethora you get with smartphones, including WiFi, 10Mbps HSDPA, new Web browser, accelerometer, GPS, compass, FM radio, YouTube, Bluetooth 3, and anything else you care to mention!

The Nokia N8′s features in more detail

Some of the N8′s features are simply unique, and so deserve a bit more attention paying to them, so I’ll cover those here.

The N8′s camera

Of course, the most obvious feature is the camera. It is, simply, superb. The specs alone don’t do it justice.
Firstly, its 12 megapixels ensure your pics are still nice and sharp when they’re blown up to a decent size. The Carl Zeiss optics add to the clarity of the pictures you take, while the Xenon flash ensures great quality pics even in low light.
But great pictures aren’t all about megapixels. The N8 has a larger optical format image sensor than most camera phones (1/1.83″), which allows it effectively to see more light. The Xenon flash has an automatic red-eye removal, while the face detection software automatically keeps the focus on any face in the picture.
If you prefer to tweak your camera’s settings, you’ll be pleased to know that with the N8, all the following features are fully adjustable:
  • white balance
  • exposure compensation
  • colour tone
  • sharpness
  • contrast
  • flash control
  • ISO sensitivity
All of this means you can take great quality pictures wherever you happen to be. Check out the gallery below for superb examples (and they look even better on the N8′s display, as its screen’s contrast and super-black feature makes the colours really stand out).
However, as you can see from the screenshots below, the colours are truly superb, and the overall browsing experience is extremely good.

 check image quality of N8 by downloading the images by the following links :


Video on the N8 is the best in class. Sure, other phones can record video at 720p, but not all of them can play it back complete with 5.1 Dolby surround sound over an HDMI cable. The N8 can.
At the Nokia World 2010 event, Nokia showed an N8 playing Angels and Demons on a 50″ plasma TV, with the video and music pumped through the N8′s HDMI port to a home theatre box, and the results were superb. True 720p picture and surround sound from a phone. Incredible.Better still, you can record your own videos with the same quality in glorious 16:9 widescreen format. You can even edit them on the phone, as the N8 comes with built-in video-editing software.


The N8 has a built-in graphics processor, which, combined with its accelerometer, means that 3D games don’t just look good, even when shown on a large HDTV, they’re extremely intuitive to play as well. Nokia showed off Angry Birds at Nokia World 2010, the popular puzzle game that’s set the mobile gaming world on fire. On the N8, with its superb screen and fast graphics processor, Angry Birds, plays superbly.


Web browsing and Email

Nokia were one of the first companies to use the WebKit browser (the browser that Apple’s Safari and Google’s Chrome are both based on), and this continues to be the case with the N8. The browser is extremely rich, and although it doesn’t support Adobe’s Flash, it does at least support Flash Lite.
The browser isn’t quite as good as the browsers found on the iPhone and Android phones, it has to be said, simply because moving the page with your finger around isn’t quite as fluid as its competitors. It seems Nokia still hasnt quite got its head around the competition!
As far as email is concerned, the N8 excels, supporting just about every email application and protocol that exists. including:
  • Yahoo! Mail
  • Gmail
  • Windows Live
  • Hotmail
  • POP/IMAP services
  • Mail for Exchange (i.e. Outlook)
  • IBM Lotus traveler
All of these email protocols are supported and can be accessed from the one unified email client.

Conclusion – should you buy the Nokia N8?

In conclusion, the Nokia N8 is not the phone it should have been. Nokia should have released a phone that wasn’t just better than its competitors in terms of hardware, its user interface should have been better as well. Much better.
The fact that it’s not means I won’t be buying one.
But that doesn’t mean you shouldn’t. If you want the best camera phone on the market bar none, then you have no choice. You have to buy the Nokia N8, as it’s camera is leagues ahead of every other phone, without question.
Equally, its video recording features are suiperb, as are all the other features I’ve mentioned here. It is, perhaps, the best feature phone ever developed.
Unfortunately, the world has moved away from feature phones, and true smartphones need great apps, a beautiful and intuitive user interface, and seamless integration with social media and Web apps. It’s this aspect that the Nokia N8 falls short on.
If you want the world’s best feature phone, buy the Nokia N8. If you’re a Nokia fanboy and you want the best phone that Nokia have ever produced, then buy the Nokia N8.
But if you want your smartphone to be, well, smart, and connected with the mobile Web and your social media apps, then you’d be better off with a top-end Android phone, such as the new HTC Desire HD or the Samsung Galaxy S, or even the iPhone.
 I give the Nokia N8  7.5/10.
 Market Price Rs :  23800 /-