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A jailbreak tweak called Discreetify9 lets you filter your incoming notifications based on certain keywords so important notifications are never read by those whom they’re not intended for.

Somtimes the notifications that pop up on your Lock screen or in banner notifications offer a window into private information you don’t want the people around you to see. Unfortunately, other people sitting next to you in a work or school setting might get a glimpse of what you’re talking about from the notification previews as they glance over.

iOS has this really handy function that lets you hide the content of all your text messages and emails from the previews on your Lock screen, but it doesn’t discriminate, which means it blocks anything and everything. For some, this isn’t always the best solution.

Discreetify9 lets you specify the kinds of things you want to block. One of the best ways to do this is with keywords, which in the context of this tweak, are words this tweak will check for that will determine whether or not a notification is hidden. If the keyword appears in the notification’s title or content, it gets hidden, but it won’t be hidden if the keyword isn’t in there.

For example, we’ve added the word “birthday” to our list of keywords. This means when we get a message saying “Happy birthday!” like we did below, iOS is going to hide the content of the message and show a placeholder text that we set instead:

So how does all this work? You’ll have to open the Settings app and navigate to the Discreetify9 preferences pane to find out…

Here, you can enable or disable the tweak on demand, as well as choose where the Discreetify9 filter can operate. This is a nice feature, as you can selectively choose whether notifications with your chosen keywords are only blocked when your iPhone is locked, or blocked all the time.

There are also three configuration cells to go into: Title, Content, and Delete.

Where it applies, you will enter the keywords that you want the tweak to check for, separated by a semicolon (;). For the notification title and content, you can even put text into the “Replace the content by” field, which will be a phrase that will be displayed as the notification content text whenever Discreetify9 hides something.

Where privacy is even more important than showing placeholder text to hide the content of the message, you can use the tweak’s Delete function. What this does is it basically keeps any notifications that contain any of your keywords from even so much as appearing on your Lock screen or anywhere else in iOS.

So with two different options available: hiding notifications and replacing them with generic placeholder text, you can keep your notifications just as private as you need to with Discreetify9.

It’s perfect for keeping people around you from knowing that you’re planning any special surprises and possibly ruining them, however it also works great for when your iPhone is sitting unaccompanied and someone picks it up and starts getting nosy by looking at your Lock screen notifications.

If you’re interested in trying Discreetify9 to increase your notification privacy on your jailbroken device, you can download it from Cydia’s BigBoss repository right now for $0.99.

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Initialized Lets You Know If Your Semi

The new iOS 9.2-9.3.3 jailbreak from Pangu has been all the rage over the weekend and into this week, and one of the things that stands out most about it is how it’s a semi-untethered jailbreak.

For those who want to make sure their jailbreak is being initialized correctly after each reboot, Initialized is a new jailbreak tweak that notifies you every time your jailbreak is re-initialized.

The point of Initialized

When you reboot your semi-untethered device, your jailbreak tweaks and Cydia are going to be dead and useless to you until you re-run the Pangu app that was installed on the device itself. When you do, your device resprings after the jailbreak becomes re-initialized.

Because there’s no notification or anything of that sort when you reboot your device and because you’re probably used to unethered jailbreaks by now, you may or may not forget that Cydia needs to be re-initialized. With this new jailbreak tweak, you’ll know if your tweaks are active or not because you’ll either get the notification when it turns back on, or you won’t.

When you do, you’ll know that Cydia has been re-initialized successfully. This is because it’s a Cydia Substrate jailbreak tweak, and the only way it’s going to be able to show you any notification at all is when Cydia Substrate is actually running on your device.

If it doesn’t show up upon rebooting your device, that should be a good reminder for you that you need to go in and perform the Pangu app’s re-initialization process.

How it works

Whenever you reboot your device, Cydia, Cydia Substrate, and all other important jailbreak add-ons are going to be in a dormant state until they’re re-activated by the Pangu app. Since all Cydia Substrate tweaks are going to be inactive when you reboot, you won’t typically see this notification on your Lock screen after a reboot.

What you want to do is make it a habit of yours to look for the notification, because when you do, you will know that Cydia Substrate is up and running, which means your jailbreak tweaks are too.

After you run the Pangu app, you should then see your device respring, and immeidately after, you’ll see a notification like the one above on the Lock screen that says, “Initialized: The Jailbreak has been initialized. Enjoy!”

The tweak really has no functional purpose other than to remind you that your jailbreak is up and running again, but for those who are just getting used to the semi-untether concept, it might be good to have for the time being, at least until the habit is picked up.

Wrapping up

For what it is, it’s nothing more than a notification to let you know if your jailbreak has been initialized correctly after a respring or a reboot.

For me, an experienced jailbreaker, it seems like redundant information, but I think some newer users who aren’t yet used to the concept might enjoy the notification because it’s one that provides the peace of mind that everything’s working again after running the Pangu app.

If you want to grab Initialized, it’s available for free in Cydia’s BigBoss repository and supports iOS 9.2-9.3.3.

Also read:

How To Get Your Android Device’s Notifications On Your Computer

While I’ve set up my machine in such a way that mostly everything I need is available on the machine, there are still a few occasions where I need to pick up my phone. One of these is when I receive a notification for something.

Having to pick up my phone to see what notifications I’ve got and getting distracted from my computer work is something I really hate a lot. Why can’t we receive our phone’s notifications on our computers so we don’t need to take our eyes off our computer screens? 

Table of Contents

Luckily, there are a few ways to get around the issue. There are some apps available that let you bring your Android device’s notifications to your computer. They basically keep an eye on your device, and when a notification arrives, it’s quickly mirrored on your computer so you know what it is about.

Here we take a look at three methods that help you do the task on your devices. Also, be sure to read our previous article on linking up your Android device to a Windows 10 PC.

Use Pushbullet To Access Android Notifications On Computer

Pushbullet was one of the first few apps that allowed users to bring their notifications to their computers. The app has really helped a lot of people from getting distracted by letting them see their phone notifications on their Windows or Mac machines in real-time.

Setting it up requires installing an app on your Android device and then installing an extension in your desktop browser.

Head over to the Google Play Store and download and install the Pushbullet app on your device. Launch the app and sign in using your preferred method.

The app will ask you to provide it with access to your notifications. Tap on Enable, find Pushbullet on the following screen, and turn the toggle next to it to the ON position.

Grant the app the other permissions it needs to properly run. Once you’ve finished that, tap on Mirroring at the bottom of the main app interface. This is where you’ll find the notification mirroring option.

On the screen that follows, enable the option that says Notification Mirroring. You may enable Only while on WiFi as well if you’d like for your notifications to be mirrored only when you’re on a WiFi network.

Open a new tab in your browser and install the Pushbullet Chrome, Firefox, or Opera extension.

Once the extension is installed, tap on Send a test notification in the app on your device to test the feature. You should get a notification in your browser if everything’s properly set up.

From now on, Pushbullet will send all the notifications you receive on your Android device to your browser. No more phone-picking to see what’s up.

If all notifications sounds a bit too much for you, you can customize what apps you want to receive notifications on your computer in the Android app on your device. This is really handy when you want to view notifications only from a few chosen apps you have on your phone.

Mirror Android Notifications On Computer With AirDroid

AirDroid is actually a full smartphone management tool letting you access almost all types of your device files on your computer. It has a feature called desktop notifications that let you view your phone notifications on your computer.

It works more or less the same way as Pushbullet but is quite a good alternative if you aren’t a big fan of the former app.

Install the AirDroid app on your Android device. Then launch the app, tap on Me at the bottom, select Security & Remote Features, and tap on Desktop Notif.

You’ll find a large green button saying Enabled Permissions on the following screen. Tap on it.

You’ll now need to provide the app with access to your notifications. Turn on the toggle next to AirDroid to do it.

Get back to the app and you’ll find yourself in a new menu. Enable the option that says Notification Mirror service at the top. Then, enable other options to customize how you receive your notifications.

Head back to the main app interface, tap on AirDroid Web, and note down the IP address you see on the following screen.

Enter the IP address in a browser on your computer. Accept the prompts on your device and your computer will be connected to your device via AirDroid.

You’ll now receive all of your phone’s notifications on your computer. You can send a test notification from the notifications menu in the app on your phone.

You’ll want to use AirDroid over Pushbullet as the former doesn’t require you to install anything in your browser. Also, the former lets you do much more than just mirroring your notifications, so that’s also something to be considered while deciding which app to go for.

Access Android Notifications On Computer With AirMore

AirMore works pretty much the same way as AirDroid and so here I’ll briefly show you how to get it up and running on your devices.

Make sure that both your smartphone and your computer are connected to the same WiFi network.

Download and install the AirMore app on your device. Launch the app, tap on the three-dots at the top-right corner, and select Get IP.

Access the IP you see on your phone’s screen in a browser on your computer.

In the app, tap on More at the bottom, tap on the gear icon at the top, tap on Notification Mirror service, and enable your notifications for this app.

Wave2Wake Lets You Lock & Unlock Your Iphone With Its Proximity Sensor

Every iPhone has a proximity sensor at the top that helps turn off the display whenever you have your phone close to your face during a phone call, and utilizing that sensor for other purposes is nothing new to the jailbreak community.

With Wave2Wake, which is a new jailbreak tweak that utilizes the proximity sensor, you can use it to lock and unlock your device.

It wasn’t long ago that we showed you ProximityLock, a free tweak that lets you use the proximity sensor to lock your iPhone, but really, that’s all it did. Wave2Wake has this functionality too, but you’ll find that it has more than ProximityLock does.

Lock and unlock with the proximity sensor

The main difference is that you can use the proximity sensor to both lock and unlock your iPhone. Obviously, if your device is already unlocked, you can use it to lock your device. If it’s locked, then the opposite happens, and the proximity sensor can be used to unlock it.

To use it, just wave your hand very close to the top of the iPhone, or just touch/tap it with your finger or hand, and the sensor should pick up your movement and toggle the tweak.

Wave2Wake will add a preferences pane to the Settings app where you can control a few settings:

Among the things you can do here are:

Enable or disable the tweak on demand

Allow unlocking your device with the proximity sensor

Allow locking your device with the proximity sensor

Disabling the tweak when you have a low battery level

Disabling the tweak if Do Not Disturb is enabled

Disabling the tweak if you don’t have any notifications

The last three options are pretty convenient. If you have a low battery level remaining, probably around 20% or lower (this isn’t specified), the tweak will automatically disable itself until your battery charges back up in order to help preserve power and keep your device alive for as long as possible.

With the disable during Do Not Disturb mode enabled, you won’t find yourself accidentally unlocking your iPhone when you want to be left alone, which prevents you from becoming distracted by notifications from an accidental wave or touch, while disabling the tweak when you have no notifications allows you to control use of the proximity sensor only when you have notifications, or not.

One thing the tweak lets you do that I think is pretty cool is you can control how many waves it takes to lock or unlock your device. With that in mind, the tweak can literally unlock your device, so you may want to choose a custom number of waves or proximity sensor ‘taps’ to unlock it to prevent unwanted people from waving and unlocking your iPhone.

From a security perspective, I can see where this might be a reduction in security, but on the other hand, I don’t foresee it being likely that someone will just pick up your iPhone and wave a few times to unlock it while you’re away. After all, who in their right mind is going to know to wave in front of your iPhone 5 times to unlock it? I certainly wouldn’t.

Wrapping up

Wave2Wake is another cool way to use your proximity sensor to unlock your iPhone. Although there have been plenty of jailbreak tweaks in the past that have accomplished this, Wave2Wake has some unique settings to configure that set it apart from the competition.

If you’re interested in trying Wave2Wake, it’s available in Cydia’s BigBoss repository for $0.99. The tweak is noted to work on both iOS 8 and iOS 9, but it only works on iPhones due to the necessity for a proximity sensor, which other iOS devices don’t have.

All The Ways Ios 16 Lets You Edit Your Iphone Lock Screen

The iPhone security screen, once purely utilitarian and utterly unremarkable, is now a blank canvas just waiting for you to turn it into a work of art. When you edit your lock screen on iOS 16, you can shuffle photos, change font style and color, add helpful widgets, and uh, turn the whole thing into a dizzying vortex of crabs, if that’s your style.

All of these customization options appeared when Apple released iOS 16 in September 2023, so you won’t be able to use them unless you’re running some version of that OS on your phone. To download iOS 16 or double check what you have, open the Settings app, tap General, and choose Software Update. All set? You’re ready to turn your handheld distraction box into an absolute masterpiece.

How to add a new lock screen in iOS 16 or edit an existing one

One lock screen is not enough. You need… more. To get them, open the Settings app and go to Wallpaper. Under the images of your current lock screen and home screen wallpapers, you’ll see Add New Wallpaper. Tap that to start building something new.

You can edit your existing screens here too (via Customize at the bottom of each one), and everything described in this story will work exactly the same way. Just swipe left and right to move through your catalog and when you’re done tap Set as Current above whichever pair you want to use as your lock and home screen of the moment. There’s also a more efficient way to edit your creations than going into your iPhone’s settings every time—we’ll get to that.

The one catch here is that when you edit a lock or home screen, you won’t be able to change the background style. That means if it’s a photo, you won’t be able to have it display the weather, an absurd emoji pattern, or anything else—you’ll only be able to change the pic. The only way to choose from all available styles is to add a new wallpaper and start fresh.

What you can add to your lock screen in iOS 16

The Add New Wallpaper menu offers a slew of options. You’ll see a list of all available styles at the top, but the page also contains a number of featured presets Apple thinks you might like. These include custom designs, suggested photos from your phone, and color gradients, but they’re all variations on iOS 16’s main wallpaper styles, and you can do better. This is the DIY section, after all.


Setting a photo as your phone’s background is a classic move, and it’s the first visible choice on iOS 16’s wallpaper creation screen. Tap Photos from the row at the top of the screen, and you’ll have the option to dig through All your photos or browse those Apple has grouped under tags like Featured, People, Nature, and Cities. (The People tag here and the People option on the main screen lead to the same place.) If you’ve painstakingly organized your phone’s photo library, toggle the switch at the top of the screen to Albums to dig through your well-curated catalog.

You can also use the search bar here to hunt down something specific, including words in images. That means if you enter “New York,” your iPhone’s Live Text feature will dredge up any photos of the “Welcome to New York” highway sign you may have taken, screenshots of text messages where you mention the state, and pics Apple knows you snapped within its borders.

[Related: Apple iPhone 14 comparison]

Once you’ve made your choice, you can edit your lock screen photo. Pinch the screen to crop it by zooming in and out, but know that you can’t make the image smaller than the screen. Don’t like how it looks? Tap the photos icon in the bottom left (a stylized rectangular portrait of mountains) to find another one.

With a pic in place, swipe to the left to choose from four filters: natural, black and white, duotone, and color wash. The first two are self-explanatory, and the latter pair cover the original image with different-colored tints.

Finally, tap the three dots in the bottom right to see if you can activate Depth Effect. This won’t be available with all photos, as it pulls whatever’s in the picture’s foreground out in front of the clock and any widgets you may have on your lock screen. Behold: depth. If the foreground selection will cover too much of your clock and/or widgets (maybe about 50 percent), you won’t be able to use this feature.

A photo slideshow

New to iOS 16 is the ability to slap a rotating selection of images onto your lock or home screen. Tap Photo Shuffle from the options at the top of the main wallpaper customization menu to start. Find Shuffle Frequency in the middle of the page and tap on it to decide if you want the pictures to change On Tap, On Lock, Hourly, or Daily. The last two are self-explanatory, On Tap will allow you to change the lock screen display any time you touch it, and On Lock will move to the next image whenever you lock your phone—even if you haven’t unlocked it.

From there, you have two choices: Use Featured Photos or Select Photos Manually. For full customization, pick the latter, and tap or drag to select multiple photos for your background. Hit Add in the top right corner of the screen to move on.

If you’d rather use Apple’s featured images from your photo library, first tap People, Nature, Cities, and any other options on the screen to add or remove those groups of images. Touch Choose next to People, and you’ll be able to tap on thumbnails of people’s faces to decide which ones show up in the shuffle—hit Done to finish. When you’re ready, tap Use Featured Photos to continue.

Whether you used Apple’s selections or picked manually, the editing process is essentially the same as the one described above for a singular pic. Just tap the screen to move from photo to photo.

While editing, the three dots in the bottom right will let you set the shuffle frequency if you missed it on the first page or decided to change your mind. If you chose your own images, you’ll also have the option to enable Depth Effect, but not if you went with the featured pics. Instead, you’ll see Don’t Feature Photo—tap this to cut anything you don’t like.

The icon in the bottom left will be different depending on if you chose your images manually or not. If you did, it’s a grid of six rectangles—tap it to Add Photos to your rotation or Select the ones already there. Use the latter option to highlight one or more existing images, and you’ll see a trash can icon. You can touch that to remove any pics you’d rather not use. Run with Apple’s featured photos, and the icon will be a stack of rectangles with a sparkle icon on them. It will let you change the categories included in your shuffle.


Swipe left to choose from six available patterns, from grids of various sizes to a hypnotic spiral. Tap the smiley face icon in the bottom left to change your emoji selection, or hit the three dots in the bottom right to adjust the background color.

The weather, outer space, or color

The Weather, Astronomy, and Color options are the most basic wallpaper options available, but that doesn’t mean they’re uninteresting. Tap Weather, for instance, and your wallpaper will be a slightly animated depiction of whatever the weather is where you are, but that’s it.

Astronomy is a little deeper, as you’ll be able to choose from Earth (a view of our planet suspended in space), Earth Detail (where about a quarter of the visible hemisphere fills most of the screen), the same two options for the moon, and Solar System (which shows all the planets and their orbits around the sun).

[Related: Why is Pluto no longer a planet?]

Color is fairly self-explanatory: You choose a color, adjust its hue with the slider at the bottom of the screen, and pick from one of six gradient options. If you don’t like what it looks like, hit the colored circle in the bottom left to pick again.

How to edit the time on your lock screen

No matter which wallpaper style you chose, the clock will be the next-largest piece of your lock screen. You should take some time to customize it—everything’s part of your new aesthetic. Tap the time and choose from one of eight fonts and countless colors, including making the digits opaque (the first color option on the left). You’ll only see 15 colored dots across the bottom of the screen, but if you’re not feeling any of them, the final one on the right will let you pick colors from a grid or spectrum, or plug in a specific color hex code to get exactly what you want.

Within the Font & Color menu, there’s a globe icon in the top left corner. Tap this, and you’ll be able to choose whether your clock displays Arabic numerals (the ones used everywhere in this article), Arabic Indic numerals (used in parts of the Arab world), or Devanagari numerals (used in northern Indian languages).

If you hate being reminded of the constant march of time, sorry, you can’t remove the clock and you can’t change its position either. What you can do, however, is try to get the color to match the wallpaper so those anxiety-inducing digits disappear partially or completely.

Add widgets to the iOS 16 lock screen

There are two places you can place widgets on your iPhone’s lock screen: above and below the clock. The thin space at the top of your screen will likely display the date by default, but you can tap it to select another widget instead. You can customize some of these upper widgets by tapping them once they’re in place, but mostly what you see on the Choose Widget menu is what you get.

The main widget area is below the clock, and it will hold up to four (or none, if you really don’t want to obscure your lock screen photo). Just tap where it says Add Widgets, and you can choose from the options available. No matter how many you choose, they’ll stay centered in the space, and you can remove any you don’t like by tapping the minus icon at its top left corner. To reorder them, press and hold a widget until it grows a little under your finger, then drag it where you want it to go. One wrinkle: if you choose a widget that takes up two of the four spaces, it will always display on the left—you can’t move it.

[Related: 24 hidden iPhone settings that are actually useful]

You’ll be able to fine-tune most of the widgets that go beneath the clock by tapping on their app’s name (they’re listed below the suggested widgets in the Add Widgets menu) to choose from varying amounts of display options. The reminder widget, for example, will only show you the next thing you have due each day, while the weather widget offers a wide selection of data visualizations.

Most widget options will be available in both places, though you may see some exceptions. The battery widget, for example, can only go underneath the clock, where it will show how much juice is left in your phone or any connected devices.

One note on this: it’s annoyingly difficult to customize widgets in the upper section. There, you can only adjust a widget immediately after putting it in place. If you do something else and come back, you won’t be able to tweak it. So if you’re wondering why your clock widget is stuck displaying the time in Cupertino, California, not, say, your parents’ hometown, you’ll have to tap the upper section, choose another widget, tap elsewhere, touch the upper widget area again, choose the clock widget, and immediately tap it to pick a specific city. Gross.

Thankfully, this obnoxious workaround isn’t necessary in the main widget section under the time, where you can customize any widget whenever you want. 

And if you’re wondering why your weather widget won’t work, it’s because you turned your location off in the weather app settings. To fix that, open the main iPhone settings app, go to Weather, Location, and select While Using the App or Widgets, Always, or While Using the App. With these options on, you can still turn Precise Location off for a little bit of privacy. Doing so means your weather app can only determine your approximate location (it was about 4 miles away from me).

Finally, hit the X or tap outside of the widget menu to set your selections.

Finalize your lock screen

When everything looks perfect, hit Add in the top right corner of your screen. To apply your fresh new lock screen to your home screen too, tap Set as Wallpaper Pair on the next screen. If you’d rather have all your app icons display on top of something else, choose Customize Home Screen to adjust the color or pick a new photo for what’s essentially your phone’s interior wallpaper.

Edit your wallpaper from the lock screen

Do it right, though, and you’ll see a scrollable carousel of available wallpapers. Hit Customize to edit whichever one is front and center. You can also add a new wallpaper by going all the way right and tapping the blue plus icon in the center of the screen.

To delete a wallpaper, find it in the carousel and swipe up. Then tap the trash can icon and hit Delete This Wallpaper. Easy.

Finally, you can assign each wallpaper to a specific Focus, a feature that arrived with iOS 15. Just tap Focus at the bottom of any wallpaper to choose the one you want. If you hit Focus Settings at the bottom of the screen, you’ll go to that page in the settings app, closing the wallpaper customization screen. You can also choose a Focus wallpaper by opening the settings app, selecting Focus, and tapping one of the Focuses to Choose its matching lock and home screen.

Phew, that’s all there is to say about the new iOS 16 lock screen settings and customization features. You may want to queue up all of these possibilities like outfits in a virtual closet, or you may just want to keep that cute photo of your partner or dog. Either way, at least now you know that a vaguely threatening spiral of crab emojis is also an option.

This story has been updated. It was originally published on September 12, 2023.

Review: Daemon Tools Usb Lets You Access And Share Your Remote Usb Devices

DT Soft steps outside the emulation business with this USB sharing utility, but Daemon Tools USB doesn’t provide much for the money that Windows can’t do on its own.

Daemon Tools made a name for themselves with simple, no-nonsense optical drive emulation software that allows your disk libraries to go from cake boxes filled with silver platters to immediately accessible disk images stored on your hard drive. While commercial upgrades have appeared over the years, the free version retained most of the handy features and became a staple power user’s tool. The company’s focus has barely shifted over the years, with variations on platform support and paid features as the only real changes since the first version of Daemon Tools rolled out. Their latest product, Daemon Tools USB ($7, 20-day free trial), is a modest attempt to move away from the emulation business with a utility that allows remote access to USB-connected devices as if they were plugged in locally.

Shareable USB devices appear in the Local tab.

The ambitions here are modest and comfortably met. By running a copy of the software on a host system, you gain access to USB-connected devices such as thumb drives, printers and hard disks on other systems also running Daemon Tools USB. You can specify passwords and configure custom port numbers via proxy servers, so a means of security, if not particularly robust security, has been provided.

The interface is a model of simplicity, but this is less of a compliment than a consequence of its singular purpose. Access speed is swift and reliable under most circumstances, although this is largely dictated by network bandwidth. Despite its simplicity, I still had trouble accessing a few devices, such as a SanDisk portable USB drive that refused to allow remote access, while others worked perfectly.

Preferences are sparse, but Daemon Tools USB does support proxies and custom port numbers.

The interface is a tabbed window that allows you to specify and configure local USB devices for sharing and to access remote devices you’ve added to your server list. Under most circumstances, simply sharing the same device over a network via the normal OS route would duplicate this functionality.

There are a few scenarios that Daemon Tools USB simplifies, however. Printers and webcams often require a direct USB connection for access to management software, for example. Daemons Tools USB is a good fit for these situations. Not too many people need to share devices under those circumstances, however.

Server lists provide access to your remotely connected devices.

This brings up the next problem: price. While $7 doesn’t seem a lot of money, Daemon Tools USB doesn’t do much. Sure, it’s just the price of two cups of coffee at Starbucks, but I like coffee and enjoy it every day. I doubt I could say the same about a $7 investment in Daemon Tool USB. I’m sure there are people out there looking for the solution this software provides; I just haven’t met them yet. That makes the price a bit of stretch, especially since no free modes of use exist beyond the 20-day initial trial.

If this software appeals to you, you likely already know about it, although that doesn’t make the cost any less irksome. Workarounds exist for almost every usage scenario this utility covers. For the rest of us, it’s the answer to a question no one asked.

Note: The Download button on the Product Information page takes you to the vendor’s site, where you can download the latest version of the software.

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