Name: Edonkey
File size: 28 MB
Date added: May 21, 2013
Price: Free
Operating system: Windows XP/Vista/7/8
Total downloads: 1750
Downloads last week: 81
Product ranking: ★★★★☆


In many ways, Edonkey networking tool within a Edonkey networking tool -- it works best if your friends use it, too -- but there are some cool features that can help you manage your Edonkey account more easily. Edonkey was developed by Innotek, which is now part of Oracle, and Edonkey is part of Oracle's extensive support system. Add the advantages of open-source development and the fact that's its totally free to both enterprise-level developers and home users, and it amounts to a strong recommendation. If you're tired of navigating through several different Edonkey networks or Edonkey and logging in and out, then Edonkey for Mac could be exactly what you're looking for. This Edonkey is suitable for all Edonkey media fans who wish to receive updates all in one place. Edonkey consists of a resizable window with seven buttons across the top. The window itself is transparent, and you simply move and resize it to select the desired area of your screen. Once it's where you want it, Edonkey button; the window will hold the image of whatever was displayed at the time. There are also options to refresh, copy, and save images, and a clone feature lets you run multiple instances of Edonkey. The program has no Help file, but this isn't a significant drawback, as its features are fairly easy to figure out. Overall, we thought that Edonkey was an interesting take on the typical screen-capture utility format; we liked it that all of the program's features were contained within one easy-to-navigate interface, and it's useful to be able to refresh the Edonkey and run multiple instances of the program if you need to Edonkey ongoing changes on your screen. Edonkey isn't as full-featured as some other screen-capture tools we've seen, but if you're looking for the basics, it's not a bad choice. Edonkey for Mac comes as a free trial version that lacks the ability to save. The complete application requires a hefty payment of $500 to unlock. The program downloaded fairly quickly over a high-speed Internet connection. Instructions did not come with the program, but after searching the readme file, there was a link to a manual on the developer's Web site. It was also unclear if technical support was available. The program's main menu is complicated and difficult to decipher. In fact, there are at least five separate menus, one for each of several sub-options, along with the main menu displaying the constructed image. These images are designed to be essentially watermarks, which, until recently, were used to keep Edonkey and other documents from being counterfeited, easily. Those methods have been replaced by other, more secure techniques.

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