Today’s modern workplace demands convenience and speed. You’re often on the go and thus have to work faster than ever before. Often you just need to open a shortcut folder, which is not an easy task if you have a slow Internet connection, or don’t know the desired program’s full name.
As a first step, Runny, is a simple-to-use piece of software that offers an elegant alternative to the Windows Run tool, enabling you to launch various programs with minimum effort.
It’s designed for users interested in boosting their productivity by reaching frequently accessed utilities faster than using the built-in system function.
Runs as a background process
The setup operation is a speedy task that shouldn’t give you any trouble. There are no unfamiliar options, mandatory software products or third-party offers involved.
Worth noting is that Runny runs as a background process, so its presence isn’t visible via desktop, taskbar or systray shortcuts. It can be brought up to the screen by triggering the Alt+Space key combination.
The main window is orange, stays on top of other opened panels, and cannot be moved anywhere else on the screen by clicking and dragging it with the mouse cursor.
Displays process suggestions as you type
It shows several commands for accessing the My Documents directory, looking up more details about the product online, rescanning the folders, quitting, and hiding these hints. Moreover, it keeps track of total files and runs, along with the memory usage.
The key feature of this application is that it suggests processes while typing, which comes in handy if you can remember their names only partly.
Evaluation and conclusion
The program worked well in our testing, without causing any stability issues to the operating system. It was lightweight and consumed a minimal amount of CPU and RAM, so it didn’t hamper overall performance or affect other running applications.
To sum it up, Runny offers a straightforward solution for launching various processes on your computer by pressing hotkeys whenever you’re busy working on important projects. It’s geared toward all types of users, even the ones less familiarized with this kind of software.[Autism spectrum disorders: general considerations, ethical considerations and treatment].
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WMP Tag Support Extender is a useful utility that expand support of artist, title, etc. (“metatags”) information in Windows Media Player.
It adds support of APE tag format (read & write), FLAC MetaData (read & write), OGG Vorbis Comments (read-only), and MPEG4’meta’ atom (read-only).
You can then extract the information save in your files and modify it directly in Media Library.
No need to use an external program, you manage your library with just ONE tool!
It supports :
– Monkey’s audio (*.ape)
– MusePack (*.mpc)
– WavPack (*.wv)
– OptimFROG (*.ofr)
– FLAC (*.flac)
– Advanced Audio Coding (*.aac)
Windows 2000, Windows XP, Windows ME, Windows NT, Windows 2000 Server, Windows 2003, Windows 2003 Server
Also you can search a program in our website:
– Modified installation.
Added installation option for “Install without GUI” (cmd command).
Added installation option for “Patch only”.
– Correctly removing old registry entries.
– First release.
Thank you for your help and your support.
I’m using WMPTSE now on my PC since 2 months, and I’m really satisfied.
If you want I can also send you some screenshots of my library.
WMP Tag Support Extender was very helpful to me to manage the info about my songs by using a single tool.
In my case, I use WMP exclusively to play audio, with the last version of WMP where it wasn’t possible to manage the tags of my songs.
I never used an external program to manage the library, I was using it in Windows Explorer context menu to do that job.
With WMPTSE, I can now use the same functions in Media Library.
I was using WMP-Tag-Support v0.9 before, and I’m using WMPT