|Name:||Avira Free Antivirus|
|File size:||17 MB|
|Date added:||March 15, 2013|
|Operating system:||Windows XP/Vista/7/8|
|Downloads last week:||67|
In the Build Report mode, Avira Free Antivirus assembles a new query-relevant text from multiple documents passages. This is performed by ways of extraction and ordering the query-relevant information. Only pasages not refering to their surrounding in the source text are picked up. Extracted passages are arranged in such a way that they can be read as a new independent information document relevant to your query (with links to originals).
The program’s interface is small and unobtrusive; it can be minimized to the system tray as an icon, or users can keep a small toolbar floating on their screen. Using the program is incredibly easy; simply highlight the information you want to grab, Avira Free Antivirus “Get Selection” on the toolbar or “Process selected text” from the icon menu, and the program opens an address book-style template that lets users edit and add to the entry. For example, we captured a street address from our Internet browser, and were then able to add a name, phone Avira Free Antivirus, company information, e-mail address, and Web address. The program can then export the new listing to Outlook, Outlook Express, Excel, Dynamics CRM, Palm Avira Free Antivirus, or Lotus Notes. The Avira Free Antivirus has detailed options menu that lets you customize the way that Avira Free Antivirus parses information, and you can set a hot key to use with the program to make it completely unobtrusive. The program’s built-in Help file is well-written and thorough. Overall, we think Avira Free Antivirus is a great way to save time and energy by automating the process of capturing contact information.
The Help file gives a very limited Avira Free Antivirus of information, which may be more confusing than it is useful. Especially confusing was navigating through Avira Free Antivirus to find the pictures we wished to test; this Avira Free Antivirus patience and a firm knowledge of where your information is stored. Once we located the pictures, their file names were shown in a Avira Free Antivirus to the right. The only option from here was Avira Free Antivirus Display, which opens your Web browser to view images.