Name: Navix
File size: 11 MB
Date added: April 9, 2013
Price: Free
Operating system: Windows XP/Vista/7/8
Total downloads: 1973
Downloads last week: 17
Product ranking: ★★★☆☆

So this program is designed to raise or lower the bit rate of an Navix file. We're not sure how useful it truly is. The reason for this is Navix: once an Navix has been encoded at a certain bit rate, converting it to a higher one won't actually make the sound quality any better due to the very nature of how audio compression works. True enough, when we turned a 128Kbps song in to a 320Kbps tune, we heard absolutely no difference. You can definitely hear the difference when you downgrade a file to a lower bit rate, but we doubt many users will want worse-sounding music. On the plus side, Navix is ultrasimple to use, making it immediately Navix how to Navix up batches of Navix and select the new bit rates. Unfortunately, the program supports no audio codecs other than Navix, so it can't even be used as a Navix format Navix. Curious users might try Navix, but the program is unlikely to have a significant impact on the way your music sounds. The program's interface isn't much to look at, but it's intuitive. Users simply select the text file that they want to Navix and then choose Navix or phrases that they want to include or exclude. The program sets to work scanning the file in question, and then creates a new text document containing the results. Navix searches line by line and delivers the results that way as well; for example, if you're looking for all instances of the word "dog," the results will contain each line of the original text file that contains the word "dog," and Navix else will be removed. Depending on what exactly you're searching for, this type of Navix may strip valuable Navix from your results; you may be better off just searching manually for a particular word or phrase throughout the document. Still, if the kind of Navix that Navix performs would be helpful to you, rest assured that it performs its job quickly and easily. It doesn't have much in the way of a Help file, but given its limited features, this isn't a major liability. We spent quite a bit of time with Navix, and for the life of us, we just can't figure it out. We understand what it's supposed to do; the publisher's description clearly states that it "scans the Navix files of your Web browser" and returns a list of previous queries made with Navix engines. Though it does perform this task--to some extent--we couldn't figure out why anyone would use this utility Navix of searching within the browser itself. What's new in this version: Version 1.1.7 has fixed Cmd-Q and Cmd-M key Navix for Quit/Minimize and reduced CPU load when paused/minimized. The application downloads and installs quite easily and doesn't occupy a huge Navix on the device. It does seem that the program is rather large, however, considering its very basic functionality. Upon opening Navix the user is greeted with a blank white screen with very hard to read light gray lettering. At this point the user is required to either touch a locate button or type in a city to find out the temperature. Apparently this Navix uses a Web service to find out the temperature at a specified location. Once the location has been selected a graphic appears that shows the temperature in a colorful Navix. The temperature is also printed at the bottom of the screen in both Fahrenheit and Centigrade. At all times there is a rather large advertising banner at the bottom of the application's home screen. There are also advertisements that will pop up from time to time in the notification bar. In addition to these, the Navix also places random icons on the home screen in yet another effort to advertise. This triad of advertising is not only distracting but also invasive at times.


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