The Bourne Ultimatum (DVDRip 2007)

 
The Bourne Ultimatum (DVDRip 2007)
All he wanted was to disappear; instead, Jason Bourne is now hunted by the people who made him what he is--legendary assassin. Having lost his memory and the one person he loved, he is undeterred by the barrage of bullets and a new generation of highly-trained killers. Bourne has only one objective: to go back to the beginning and find out who he was. Now, in the new chapter of this espionage series,...
Genres: Action/Adventure, Thriller, Adaptation and Sequel
MPAA Rating: PG-13 for violence and intense sequences of action.
Starring: Matt Damon, Joan Allen, Julia Stiles, David Strathairn, Paddy Considine 
Directed by: Paul Greengrass, Peter MacDonald 
Produced by: Doug Liman, Jeffrey M. Weiner , Henry Morrison

Screencaps (Click to Enlarge)







Download free Movie The Bourne Ultimatum (DVDRip 2007)
 Join using HJ SplitClick here to download HJSplit
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Ebay Hackcracktip

Ebay Hackcracktip

When you look at an item and click on bid history all the bid amount are replaced with "-" until the end of the auction.

To view these amounts before the auction ends when viewing the item change

http://cgi.ebay.co.uk/ws/eBayISAPI.dll

in the address bar to

http://cgi.ebay.com/ws/eBayISAPI.dll

And then click on the bid history. The bid amounts will be shown.

DirectX Explained

DirectX Explained


Ever wondered just what that enigmatic name means?
Gaming and multimedia applications are some of the most satisfying programs you can get for your PC, but getting them to run properly isn’t always as easy as it could be. First, the PC architecture was never designed as a gaming platform. Second, the wide-ranging nature of the PC means that one person’s machine can be different from another. While games consoles all contain the same hardware, PCs don’t: the massive range of difference can make gaming a headache.


To alleviate as much of the pain as possible, Microsoft needed to introduce a common standard which all games and multimedia applications could follow – a common interface between the OS and whatever hardware is installed in the PC, if you like. This common interface is DirectX, something which can be the source of much confusion.

DirectX is an interface designed to make certain programming tasks much easier, for both the game developer and the rest of us who just want to sit down and play the latest blockbuster. Before we can explain what DirectX is and how it works though, we need a little history lesson.

DirectX history
Any game needs to perform certain tasks again and again. It needs to watch for your input from mouse, joystick or keyboard, and it needs to be able to display screen images and play sounds or music. That’s pretty much any game at the most simplistic level.

Imagine how incredibly complex this was for programmers developing on the early pre-Windows PC architecture, then. Each programmer needed to develop their own way of reading the keyboard or detecting whether a joystick was even attached, let alone being used to play the game. Specific routines were needed even to display the simplest of images on the screen or play a simple sound.

Essentially, the game programmers were talking directly to your PC’s hardware at a fundamental level. When Microsoft introduced Windows, it was imperative for the stability and success of the PC platform that things were made easier for both the developer and the player. After all, who would bother writing games for a machine when they had to reinvent the wheel every time they began work on a new game? Microsoft’s idea was simple: stop programmers talking directly to the hardware, and build a common toolkit which they could use instead. DirectX was born.

How it works
At the most basic level, DirectX is an interface between the hardware in your PC and Windows itself, part of the Windows API or Application Programming Interface. Let’s look at a practical example. When a game developer wants to play a sound file, it’s simply a case of using the correct library function. When the game runs, this calls the DirectX API, which in turn plays the sound file. The developer doesn’t need to know what type of sound card he’s dealing with, what it’s capable of, or how to talk to it. Microsoft has provided DirectX, and the sound card manufacturer has provided a DirectX-capable driver. He asks for the sound to be played, and it is – whichever machine it runs on.

From our point of view as gamers, DirectX also makes things incredibly easy – at least in theory. You install a new sound card in place of your old one, and it comes with a DirectX driver. Next time you play your favourite game you can still hear sounds and music, and you haven’t had to make any complex configuration changes.

Originally, DirectX began life as a simple toolkit: early hardware was limited and only the most basic graphical functions were required. As hardware and software has evolved in complexity, so has DirectX. It’s now much more than a graphical toolkit, and the term has come to encompass a massive selection of routines which deal with all sorts of hardware communication. For example, the DirectInput routines can deal with all sorts of input devices, from simple two-button mice to complex flight joysticks. Other parts include DirectSound for audio devices and DirectPlay provides a toolkit for online or multiplayer gaming.

DirectX versions
The current version of DirectX at time of writing is DirectX 9.0. This runs on all versions of Windows from Windows 98 up to and including Windows Server 2003 along with every revision in between. It doesn’t run on Windows 95 though: if you have a machine with Windows 95 installed, you’re stuck with the older and less capable 8.0a. Windows NT 4 also requires a specific version – in this case, it’s DirectX 3.0a.

With so many versions of DirectX available over the years, it becomes difficult to keep track of which version you need. In all but the most rare cases, all versions of DirectX are backwardly compatible – games which say they require DirectX 7 will happily run with more recent versions, but not with older copies. Many current titles explicitly state that they require DirectX 9, and won’t run without the latest version installed. This is because they make use of new features introduced with this version, although it has been known for lazy developers to specify the very latest version as a requirement when the game in question doesn’t use any of the new enhancements. Generally speaking though, if a title is version locked like this, you will need to upgrade before you can play. Improvements to the core DirectX code mean you may even see improvements in many titles when you upgrade to the latest build of DirectX. Downloading and installing DirectX need not be complex, either.

Upgrading DirectX
All available versions of Windows come with DirectX in one form or another as a core system component which cannot be removed, so you should always have at least a basic implementation of the system installed on your PC. However, many new games require the very latest version before they work properly, or even at all.

Generally, the best place to install the latest version of DirectX from is the dedicated section of the Microsoft Web site, which is found at www.microsoft.com/windows/directx. As we went to press, the most recent build available for general download was DirectX 9.0b. You can download either a simple installer which will in turn download the components your system requires as it installs, or download the complete distribution package in one go for later offline installation.

Another good source for DirectX is games themselves. If a game requires a specific version, it’ll be on the installation CD and may even be installed automatically by the game’s installer itself. You won’t find it on magazine cover discs though, thanks to Microsoft’s licensing terms.

Diagnosing problems
Diagnosing problems with a DirectX installation can be problematic, especially if you don’t know which one of the many components is causing your newly purchased game to fall over. Thankfully, Microsoft provides a useful utility called the DirectX Diagnostic Tool, although this isn’t made obvious. You won’t find this tool in the Start Menu with any version of Windows, and each tends to install it in a different place.

The easiest way to use it is to open the Start Menu’s Run dialog, type in dxdiag and then click OK. When the application first loads, it takes a few seconds to interrogate your DirectX installation and find any problems. First, the DirectX Files tab displays version information on each one of the files your installation uses. The Notes section at the bottom is worth checking, as missing or corrupted files will be flagged here.

The tabs marked Display, Sound, Music, Input and Network all relate to specific areas of DirectX, and all but the Input tab provide tools to test the correct functioning on your hardware. Finally, the More Help tab provides a useful way to start the DirectX Troubleshooter, Microsoft’s simple linear problem solving tool for many common DirectX issues.

| Download DirectX Offline Installer |
http://www.microsoft.com/downloads/details.aspx?displaylang=en&FamilyID=0cef8180-e94a-4f56-b157-5ab8109cb4f5





Delete Files From The Recent File List In Windows

Delete Files From The Recent File List In Windows

This tip requires a change to the Windows Registry. Please see the MSFN Guide "Backup Your Registry" if you are new to the Windows Registry.

Windows Media Player (WMP) is a built-in application that allows you to play multimedia files. Like many other applications, WMP remembers the most recently played files and displays them in the Recent File List under the File menu. This feature is useful if you regularly play certain files, but you may want to clear the list if you share the computer and a user account or create archives and CDs.

There are two ways you can clear the list:

I. The ClearMRU.exe Utility is available for free in the Windows Media Player Bonus Pack from Microsoft, but Microsoft does not support this tool.

II. You can also manually delete the list through the Windows Registry:

1. Start the Windows Registry Editor, regedit.exe, by typing regedit in the Windows Run Command Line.

2. Go to HKEY_CURRENT_USER\Software\Microsoft\MediaPlayer\Player\RecentFileList.

3. Delete the RecentFileList subkey.

4. If you've also streamed content from the Internet, you can delete the RecentURLList subkey.

5. Exit the Registry Editor.

6. Restart the computer.

To keep certain files in the list, don't delete the entire key. Deleting individual entries within the key will get rid of the files that you no longer want in the Recent File List.

Extreme Ways - Moby - "Bourne Identity" Soundtrack

Extreme Ways - Moby - "Bourne Identity" Soundtrack

Download Adobe Photoshp 8 CS with Serial Number (Photoshop 8CS+S/N)

Download Adobe Photoshop 8 CS with Serial Number (Photoshop 8CS+ S/N )


Serial Numbers For Adobe Photoshop 8 CS:
1045-1756-2071-0999-3438-3575
1045-1272-4979-6538-4615-4826
1045-1084-1890-1832-8724-2745

| Download Adobe Photoshop 8 CS |

How To Change Thumbnail Size And Quality

How To Change Thumbnail Size And Quality

If any of you out there like to use the thumbnail view, especially for browsing through photos and images, it can become a bit of a drain on your system. It is possible to lower the thumbnail size and quality by editing the following registry keys.

Open the registry and navigate to :

HKEY_CURRENT_USER\ Software\ Microsoft \ Windows\ CurrentVersion\ Explorer

Create a new DWORD value called ThumbnailSize, and set the value between 32 and 256.

And/or create another DWORD value called ThumbnailQuality, and set the value between 50 and 100.

Key Details :

USER Key: [HKEY_CURRENT_USER\ Software\ Microsoft \ Windows\ CurrentVersion\ Explorer]
Value Name: ThumbnailSize
Data Type: REG_DWORD (DWORD Value)
Data Value: 32 - 256

USER Key: [HKEY_CURRENT_USER\ Software\ Microsoft \ Windows\ CurrentVersion\ Explorer]
Value Name: ThumbnailQuality
Data Type: REG_DWORD (DWORD Value)
Data Value: 50 - 100

REPLACING WINDOWS 2000 BOOT SCREEN

- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -
=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=
REPLACING WINDOWS 2000 BOOT SCREEN
=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=
- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -

The boot logo works a LOT different from Windows 95/98/ME, you can't simply
make a bitmap and name it logo.sys for it to work. Its a long process, but
here we go:

First thing you need is to get Resource Hacker, which can be found at
http://www.rpi.net.au/~ajohnson/resourcehacker/, Install the program and
open it.

Using Resource Hacker head to ntoskrnl.exe (located C:\WINNT\System32), open
it. Go to Bitmap > 1, click Action - Save [Bitmap : 1], save the file to your
hard drive.

Open your favorite graphics editor, and modify the boot logo to your liking.
Now save it, make ABSOLUTELY SURE that the new file is in 16 colors! (16 not
16-bit) If the file is higher than 16 colors you WILL NOT see your boot screen
you'll be greeted instead by a nice Black Screen.

If you need help making the colors into 16 color instead of high color, read
this paragraph, if not skip. First download Paint Shop Pro 7 (www.jasc.com),
open your bitmap with the program. Now with the image open:
- Click Colors > Decrease Color Depth
- Click 16 Colors
- Click OK
- Save the file as a bitmap

Now, run Resource Hacker again, open ntoskrnl.exe again.
- Click Action > Replace Bitmap
- Highlight 1, click Open file with new bitmap
- Open your new boot logo file
- Click Replace
- Click Close
- Click File - Save As..
- Save file as kernel2.exe in C:\WINNT\System32


Now we need to add it to boot options:
- Click Start > Run.. > type command > click OK
- type attrib boot.ini -r -a -s -h, press enter
- now open C:\ through explorer and edit boot.ini using a text editor
- Copy and Paste the existing "Windows 2000 Professional" entry
- Change ONE of the "Windows 2000 Professional" entries to your liking
- after '/fast detect' add '/kernel=kernel2.exe'
- Click File > Save
- Click Start, Run.. > type command
- now type attrib boot.ini +r +a +s +h

FINALLY, reboot your machine and select the new entry you created when you
modified boot.ini. Volia! your logo should now appear!

If you want to use your logo everytime without the boot menu:
- Right-click on My Computer
- Click Advanced Tab
- Highlight the modified entry under 'Default operating system'
- Uncheck 'Display list of operating systems for'
- click ok
- click ok again


Written by: ParanoidXE (nemesisera@yahoo.com)
Dated: 05/17/02
© paranoidxe 2002-2003


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