Still, bad though it is, I vaguely prefer the clumping, clueless, uncool, crappiness of Microsoft’s bland Stepford gang to the creepy assurance of the average Mac evangelist. At least the grinning dildos in the Windows video are fictional, whereas eerie replicant Mac monks really are everywhere, standing over your shoulder in their charcoal pullovers, smirking with amusement at your hopelessly inferior OS, knowing they’re better than you because they use Mac OS X v10.6 Snow Leopard. I don’t care if you’re right. I just want you to die.
Mash desktops together… cross-platform too. This looks amazing.
MetaVNC pursues a remote desktop environment that users can control applications on different hosts seamlessly. MetaVNC is a window aware VNC. MetaVNC merges windows of multiple remote desktops into a single desktop screen. MetaVNC also comes with its own task bar and application menu, which makes it easy to control applications or windows on different hosts.
Furthermore, MetaVNC trys to merge remote desktops with local desktops. Currently, the Win32 version of MetaVNC viewer supports the linux version of MetaVNC server, which enables a Linux remote desktop and a Windows local desktop to co-exist seamlessly!
If you use MS-Windows as a main desktop and connect remote Linux desktops through VNC, you must love it!
Synergy lets you easily share your mouse and keyboard between multiple computers on your desk, and it’s Free and Open Source. Just move your mouse off the edge of one computer’s screen on to another. You can even share all of your clipboards. All you need is a network connection. Synergy is cross-platform (works on Windows, Mac OS X and Linux).
I made Picophone, because all the Internet phones around are quite heavy and use complicated protocols, such as H.323, which has problems with NAPT routers. PicoPhone uses a simple UDP-based protocol, which works very well with NAPT. PicoPhone allows multiple concurrent calls, but the audio device should allow multiple output streams to be opened simultaneously.