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Two Brothers Software, Providing Ergonomic Software including utilities and games, and web optimization since 2003
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SE Computers,
Janesville Wisconsin's premier computer sales, repair specialists
Catering to the home computer User

SE COMPUTERS, Janesville Wisconsin's premier computer sales and repair specialists.  Visit them in person or on the web!

Good Afternoon, Two Brothers Software has a no spyware, no way, no not ever policy. We appreciate the time that you have taken to read our spyware policy.

Spyware is software designed to take your personal information from your computer and send it to some one else. Sometimes it is to figure out your buying habits. Sometimes they want your personal information, such as you bank information, your social security number or home address. Either way what you do is your own business. That is why there will be no spyware on Two Brothers Software program or web sites, no exceptions ever. We have been asked repeatedly to place spyware in our programs, and our stance is no matter how much we are offered, we will continue to stand by our policy.

Two Brothers Software has a no cookies policy. If you want cookies, how about chocolate chips! Better get me some milk with cookies, not my computer!

Two Brothers Software Stores, that are powered by OS COMMERCE, do utilize cookies during the purchasing process. The purpose of the cookie is to optimize your purchase process. If you are unsure about ordering online, there are order forms you may print out and fill out and mail to us. We respect that there are different types of internet users, and we want to cater to each individuals request. You may want to read more about OS COMMERCE and how they use cookies.

Contact Two Brothers Software if you have any questions regarding the ZERO Spyware policy.

Spyware, Spam and viruses are big money business, and being honest has a cost, sometimes a very high cost, but we believe that the cost is worth it. With spyware companies paying thousands and thousands of dollars a month for your information, be sure that your computer does not fall prey! Two Brothers Software refuses to package spyware with their software, or on their web pages, even if it means less income!

Getting Spam? Two Brothers Software has a no spam policy, unless it is served with eggs and ham! Having problems with spam, here are some ideas:

  • Don't reply to spam messages
  • Don't sign up for 'remove me from your mailing list'
  • Use a spam blocker on your computer or from your provider
  • Don't forward messages
  • Don't send messages to large lists of people
  • Don't give out your e-mail address in an internet form, unless you have a specific reason
  • Don't click on links in email messages unless you are absolutely sure who the sender is
  • Use multiple email addresses

  • Spam is big business, and generally not very expensive to start up. If only 1 in 1 million Spam creates a sale, the profit margin is astonishing. Using these simple methods can help reduce spam, but not totally eliminate it. Two Brothers Software has provided this page as a service to it's viewers and we thanks you for the time you have spent reading this information.

    © Wednesday, December 31, 1969 Two Brothers Software
    Two Brothers Software respects the privacy off all users and does not spyware. We provide many shareware and freeware projects to download try and enjoy. Be sure to check out the software we provide for Linux users!
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    OISV - Organization of Independent Software Vendors - Charter Member

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    News for nerds, stuff that matters

    Study Suggests Too Much Collaboration Actually Hurts Productivity
    by EditorDavid
    15 Dec 2018 at 4:34pm
    An anonymous reader quotes Inc: Our attention in the workplace is a precious resource that often falls victim to tools like email, Slack, and so on, which bring a nonstop supply of things to read, things to respond to, things to file, things to loop others in on, things to follow up on, and in general, things to do. This "always on" dynamic has roots in a desire for increased workplace collaboration and productivity, but as is so often the case, it turns out there is a balance to be struck for optimal results. New research shows that groups who collaborate less often may be better at problem solving.... In a study titled "How Intermittent Breaks in Interaction Improve Collective Intelligence", the authors use a standardized problem-solving test to measure the contrast between time spent in collaboration mode against the quality and quantity of problem solving results. The group with no interaction predictably had the highest options for solutions, but those solutions were of lower overall quality. The group with high interaction had higher quality solutions, but less variety and a lower likelihood to find the optimal solution. The intermittent collaboration groups found the desirable middle ground to balance out the pros/cons of the no interaction and high interaction groups, leading them to become the most successful problem solvers. The article warns of a "collaboration drain", suggesting managers pay closer attention to when collaboration is (and isn't) necessary. "Once upon a time in the land of business, people primarily communicated through conversations, meetings, and internally circulated printed memos. In the absence of email, Internet, cell phones, and CRMs there was a repeating cadence of connection, then disconnection, even while in the office." "In this case, 'disconnected' really amounts to uninterrupted -- and able to focus."

    Read more of this story at Slashdot.


    Ask Slashdot: Is There An Open Source Tool Measuring The Sharpness of Stream...
    by EditorDavid
    15 Dec 2018 at 3:34pm
    dryriver asks: Is there an open source video analysis tool available that can take a folder full of video captures (e.g. news, sports, movies, music videos, TV shows), analyze the video frames in those captures, and put a hard number on how optically sharp, on average, the digital video provided by any given digital TV or streaming service is? If such a tool exists, it could be of great use in shaming paid video content delivery services that promise proper "1080 HD" or "4K UHD" quality content, but deliver video that is actually Youtube quality or worse. With such a tool, people could channel-hop across their digital TV service's various offerings for an hour or so, capture the video stream to harddisk, and then have an "average optical sharpness score" for that service calculated that can be shared with others and published online, possibly shaming the content provider -- satellite TV providers in particular -- into upping their bitrate if the score turns out to be atrociously low for that service.... People in many countries -- particularly developing countries -- cough up hard cash to sign up for various satellite TV, digital TV, streaming video and similar services, only to then find that the bitrate, compression quality and optical sharpness of the video content delivered isn't too great at all. At a time when 4K UHD content is available in some countries, many satellite TV and streaming video services in many different countries do not even deliver properly sharp and well-defined 1080 HD video to their customers, even though the content quality advertised before signing up is very much "crystal clear 1080 HD High-Definition". What's the solution? Leave your thoughts and suggestions in the comments. And is there an open source tool measuring the sharpness of streaming video?

    Read more of this story at Slashdot.



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