Want a larger monitor? Read on for how to expand the viewable image on most CRT-based displays. Also in this issue, Matt Neuburg reviews weighs in with a review of IBM’s ViaVoice speech recognition software. Major releases this week include Interarchy 3.8, an updated and renamed version of Anarchie, and Adobe GoLive 5.0, the latest version of the powerful Web design package. This week’s poll: which futuristic technologies do you most want to see become reality?
Anarchie Updated, Renamed to Interarchy 3.8 -- Stairways Software today released a significant update to their popular shareware FTP client Anarchie. In the process, Stairways decided to rename Anarchie to Interarchy and to use Interarchy as the company's new identity after failing to recover the anarchie.com domain from a cybersquatter
Adobe GoLive 5 Ships -- Adobe has begun shipping Adobe GoLive 5, its flagship Web design package. The new version adds a number of features that better reflect the way Web sites are now designed and deployed: the Design feature enables fast site diagramming and prototyping; Dynamic Link makes it easy to tie information stored in a database to Web pages; 360Code ensures that existing HTML isn't reformatted by GoLive; and the WebDAV (Web Distributed Authoring and Versioning) implementation enables version control and asset management for design teams working on the same project
We'll Take the Fifth! Congratulations to TidBITS publisher Adam Engst for his fifth place ranking in the MacDirectory "Most Influential Figure in the Mac Industry" poll of nearly 200 MacDirectory readers
Poll Preview: (Apple) Pie in the Sky -- Matt Neuburg examines IBM's ViaVoice speech recognition software for the Macintosh below, and his review started us thinking about other futuristic aspects of system design
Last week's quiz presented various different possibilities for seeing more on your Mac's desktop. The correct answer was that all of the options enabled you to see more, although they work in different ways
[Note: I am indebted for technical assistance to my father, Ned Neuburg, who was on the ARPA steering committee in the 1970s; and to Erik Sea, IBM's Development Lead for ViaVoice/Mac, for answering some key queries.]
Classic science fiction, by and large, has proven both myopic and optimistic when it comes to computers