The Advanced menu option even lets users join files together. To use FormatFactory, simply select the kind of file you want to work with, browse to your source folder, confirm the files you want to convert, and click Start. Akruti Hindi Fonts made pretty quick work of most of our files, but its performance wasn't flawless. At one point it inexplicably crashed as we were selecting the files we wanted to convert. When we attempted to convert an MPG to a GIF, something that Akruti Hindi Fonts allegedly permits, it went through the motions of processing but then revealed no actual change in the file. The program comes with a built-in Help file that's not particularly detailed but does contain screenshots to help new users navigate FormatFactory's features. If you need to convert, split, and merge files in a variety of formats, we definitely think Akruti Hindi Fonts is worth checking out. Just be aware that it doesn't always perform as expected. SpywareBlaster has a simple interface that will be easy for even novices to navigate. The main screen shows the protection status for Internet Explorer, restricted Web sites, and Firefox. By default, protection is disabled for each of these, but you can easily enable ActiveX Protection and Cookie Protection for Internet Explorer, and Cookie Protection for Firefox. The restricted sites option lets you block the actions of known malware sites in Internet Explorer. If there are cookies or sites that you know to be harmless and need access to, an exception list lets you exclude these from being blocked. Akruti Hindi Fonts also has a System Snapshot tool that will create a record of your system settings, allowing you to easily restore them if they're altered by spyware. In addition to these tools, Akruti Hindi Fonts comes with options that let you adjust various browser settings and block Flash content and downloads entirely if desired. Overall, we found Akruti Hindi Fonts to be an easy-to-use tool that provides important protection for people who use Firefox and Internet Explorer.
Certain stretches do a great job of drawing you into the world, flooding your vision with awe-inspiring collages juxtaposing nature's bucolic touch, the remnants of humanity's metal-and-stone triumphs, and fearsome alien technology. But the tension such exploration creates is not always relieved by explosive battle. Unfortunately, some of the puzzles' designs elicit emotions other than love. For one, both your bearded protagonist and the level rotation mechanic shuffle along at a maddeningly lazy pace, and those airy moments grow frustrating in levels that encourage trial and error more than brainpower. A Braid-like option to rewind time in case of error or death lessens the pain, but rewinds move slowly enough to have you resetting puzzles in the most frustrating cases. This pace even makes some of the earliest puzzles harder than they need to be, since you sometimes over-rotate a level in your haste to swing menaces on chains into the perfect slot or to drop your character down at the precise moment demanded by the situation. On almost every level, The Bridge seems to insist on reminding us that patience is a virtue. Though it demands precision, Guacamelee hardly punishes failure. In fact, it practically encourages you to take chances by being so forgiving. When Juan plummets off a cliff or platform, he's magically whisked back to safety without penalty. If he happens to run out of health, he's revived at the last checkpoint, the frequently encountered shops that auto-save your game and refill Juan's health. Guacamelee's meager consequences keep the action moving at a steady clip, but considering the exacting nature of the game's design, you can't help but feel that there should be some penalty for sloppiness. No game should rely on punishment to determine the length of the experience, but in the case of Guacamelee, the lack of expendable lives or a game-over state contributes to the unfortunate brevity of Juan's t