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0.8.0 Test Build 12 (Mar 27, 2008)
I use miranda since it's first releases, and it has never ever failed me. I use it for 2 msn accounts, icq, yahoo and aim, and it's the best there can be in easyness, portability (I just copied its folder onto my portable hdd and use it everywhere I can plug it in), memory footprint and stability. The best.
7.02a (Sep 16, 2007)
"Its a nice program. Works well, and quite feature ridden. But not too high on the interface."
Funny, I always thought otherwise. In fact, if you'd look at my TC interface, you'd probably need some time to recognize it. Nevertheless, thumbs up, TC rocks.
4.7.844 (Jun 3, 2006)
Best there is. Nothing more to add.
0.4.3.0 Alpha Build 54 (May 15, 2006)
On Windows Miranda has been my personal favourite for I don't even remember how many years now. Superb example of a simple, usable, fast and good piece of software. Fabulously magnificent :) Ok, I think I've said it all :D
Pre-Beta 5 (Apr 30, 2006)
"pre-beta" is "alpha" so you know; but this is trash since this is no software, it's not even a collection, it's just other software piled up, nothing that everybody doesn't have on their own machine; my collection is about 2.5gigs, still I wouldn't call it by a name and have it rated
this s*cks, somebody need to trash it out from this site
Pre-Beta 5 (Dec 23, 2006 - 6:28 AM)
The flaw in the idea is that somehow such people believe that the users, scientists, developers, or simple ordinary people by default believe what MS, or any other company says or promises. Seeing how the US patent system works, probably even this patent application will go through. They say that if this happens, they have no intention of suing anyone. Let's suppose it will happen that way. Still, as always, two things can happen:
- people will stop using the technology, because if it's in the hands of a big corp, there's no guarantee that it will always remain unenforced and free to use, people change, corps change, goals change, ideology changes, and quickly,
- people will develop new ideas to replace the patented technology, only to see MS try to patent the new idea again after a while.
The only way to stop such "protective" patent applications is to show prior art by the dozen. Still, it seems sometimes even this can't help, peculiarly.
Pre-Beta 5 (Nov 4, 2006 - 5:25 PM)
"sharing a podium with their companies' respective logos"
Well, since when is Novell's company logo the Tux ? Right, it isn't. Neither Novell's, nor Suse's.
The rest... I've been fighting around regarding this at many forums so I'm not going to do it here, I'm tired.
Pre-Beta 5 (Aug 12, 2005 - 8:18 AM)
"why not come up with something refreshingly new and of corresponding quality ?"
From microsoft ? :D Anyway, if apple were the company with gazillions in cash to spend, we'd live in world with such design what you only can see in psychedelic sci-fi movies :D I'd like that :D
Pre-Beta 5 (Aug 12, 2005 - 8:15 AM)
I personally wouldn't buy a Microsoft media [music] player. Simply because I don't want no wma anything closer than a mile of wild jungle, and that also goes for microsoft's windows media drm solutions. I'd take an ipod any day over anything coming from microsoft.
Pre-Beta 5 (Aug 11, 2005 - 2:24 PM)
This whole situation began with a not-so-superb news site's reporter making a not-so-superb decision. If I were in the place, I wouldn't have let such things appear. It doesn't really make them look professional (well, I never really thoght about them as such, but that's not the point), and the way they "defend" their being right doesn't really help them. One suggestion that maybe should be followed by all "professional" reporters on the planet: when there's no news, take a day off, don't make the news, report it.