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Journal's Impact Factor (ISI Journal Citation Reports 2012)




Subscribed Journal List 2013
 
1. Acta Crystallographica Section A (Impact factor: 2.244)

2. Acta Crystallographica Section B (Impact Factor: 2.175)

3. Acta Crystallographica C (Impact Factor: 0.492)

4. Acta Crystallographica D (Impact Factor: 14.103)

5. Acta Crystallographica E (Not Available)

6. Acta Crystallographica F (Impact Factor: 0.552)

7. Crystal Research and Technology (Impact Factor: 1.12)

8. Journal of Applied Crystallography (Impact Factor: 3.343)

9. Journal of Synchrotron Radiation (Impact Factor: 2.186)

    *Journals (1-9) are published by John Wiley & Sons Ltd.


Advanced Materials (Impact Factor: 08.379)

American Journal of Physics (Impact Factor: 00.779)

American Scientist (Impact Factor: 00.911)

Annales Henri Poincare (Impact Factor: 00.967)

Annals of Global Analysis and Geometry (Impact Factor: 00.635)

Annals of Library & Information Studies Annals of Physics (Impact Factor: 02.677)

Applied Physics Letters (Impact Factor: 03.554)

Applied Radiation & Isotopes (Impact Factor: 01.094)

Applied Surface Science (Impact Factor: 01.616)

Aslib Proceedings (Impact Factor: 00.595)

Astronomy & Astrophysics (Impact Factor: 04.179)

Astronomy Now Astropartical Physics (Impact Factor: 04.136)

Astrophysical Journal (Impact Factor: 07.364)

Astrophysical Journal Supplement (Impact Factor: 12.771)

Atomic Data Nuclear Data Tables (Impact Factor: 01.413)

Biochemical Journal (Impact Factor: 05.159)

Biochemical and Biophysical Research Communications (Impact Factor: 02.548)

Biochemistry (Impact Factor: 03.226)

Biochimica et Biophysica Acta: Biomembrane (Impact Factor: 03.998)

Biophysical Journal (Impact Factor: 04.390)
 
Bulletin of Materials Science (Impact Factor: 00.783)

Bulletin of the Astronomical Society of India (Impact Factor: 00.310)

Cell (Impact Factor: 31.152)

Chaos (Impact Factor: 01.795)

Chemmical Communications (Impact Factor: 05.504)

Classical and Quantum Gravity (Impact Factor: 03.029)

Comminications in Mathematical Physics (Impact Factor: 02.067)

Conformal Geometry and Dynamics (Impact Factor: N/A)

Current Science (Impact Factor: 00.782)

DESIDOC Bulletin of Information Technology

DNA Repair (Impact Factor: 04.199)

Data Quest

Desh

Dhanadhanye

Down to Earth

EMBO Journal (Impact Factor: 08.993)

EMBO Reports (Impact Factor: 06.907)

Electronics for You

European Journal of Physics (Impact Factor: 00.757)

European Physical Journal A (Impact Factor: 01.968)

European Physical Journal B (Impact Factor: 01.466)

European Physical Journal C (Impact Factor: 02.746)

Europhysics Letters (Impact Factor: 02.839)

FEBS Letters (Impact Factor: 03.541)

Fusion Science and Technology (Impact Factor: 00.696)

Geophysical Research Letters (Impact Factor: 03.505)

IASLIC Bulletin


IEEE Journal of Solid State Circuits (Impact Factor: 03.181)

IEEE Transactions on Computer Aided Design of Integrated Circuits (Impact Factor: 01.230)

IEEE Transactions on Plasma Science (Impact Factor: 01.043)

IEEE Transactions on Very Large Scale Integrated System (Impact Factor: 01.010)

IETE Journal of Research (Impact Factor: 00.132)

IETE Technical Review (Impact Factor: 00.075)

ILA Bulletin

India Today (English)

India Today (Hindi)

Indian Journal of Biochemistry & Biophysics (Impact Factor: 00.574)

Indian Journal of Chemical Technology (Impact Factor: 00.267)

Indian Journal of Chemistry A (Impact Factor: 00.617)

Indian Journal of Chemistry B (Impact Factor: 00.437)

Indian Journal of Cryogenics

Indian Journal of Engineering & Materials Science (Impact Factor: 00.218)

Indian Journal of Experimental Biology (Impact Factor: 00.550)

Indian Journal of History of Science

Indian Journal of Physics (Impact Factor: 00.226)

Indian Journal of Pure & Applied Physics (Impact Factor: 00.246)

Indian Journal of Theoretical Physics

International Journal of Modern Physics A (Impact Factor: 00.941)


International Journal of Modern Physics B (Impact Factor: 00.408)

International Journal of PIXE

Jnan O Bijnan

Journal of Applied Physics (Impact Factor: 02.072)

Journal of Astrophysics & Astronomy (Impact Factor: 00.580)

Journal of Bacteriology (Impact Factor: 3.726)

Journal of Biological Chemistry (Impact Factor: 05.328)

Journal of Biosciences (Impact Factor: 01.956)

Journal of Chemical Physics (Impact Factor: 03.093)

Journal of Cosmology & Astroparticle Physics (Impact Factor: 06.503)

Journal of Documentation Journal of Genetics (Impact Factor: 00.762)

Journal of Geophysical Research (Impact Factor: 03.303)

Journal of High Energy Physics [IoP] (Impact Factor: 06.019)

Journal of High Energy Physics [Springer] (Impact Factor: 06.019)

Journal of Instrumentation (Impact Factor: 02.102)

Journal of Magnetism and Magnetic Materials (Impact Factor: 01.204)

Journal of Materials Chemistry (Impact Factor: 04.795)

Journal of Mathematical Physics (Impact Factor: 01.318)

Journal of Molecular Biology (Impact Factor: 03.871)

Journal of Nano Science & Nano Technology (Impact Factor: 01.435)

Journal of Physical Chemistry A (Impact Factor: 02.899)

Journal of Physical Chemistry B (Impact Factor: 03.471)

Journal of Physical Chemistry C (Impact Factor: 04.224)


Journal of Physics A (Impact Factor: 01.577)

Journal of Physics B (Impact Factor: 01.910)

Journal of Physics D (Impact Factor: 02.083)

Journal of Physics G (Impact Factor: 02.124)

Journal of Physics: Condensed Matter (Impact Factor: 01.964)

Journal of Plasma Physics (Impact Factor: 00.775)


Journal of Renewable and Sustainable Energy

Journal of Scientific & Industrial Research (Impact Factor: 00.359)

Journal of Statistical Mechanics (Impact Factor: 02.670)

Journal of the American Chemical Society (Impact Factor: 08.580))

Journal of the Indian Chemical Society (Impact Factor: 00.382)

Journal of the Indian Institute of Science

Journal of the Physical Society of Japan (Impact Factor: 02.572)

LINUX

Langmuir (Impact Factor: 03.898)

Letters in Mathematical Physics (Impact Factor: 00.969)

MIMS India

Macromolecules (Impact Factor: 04.539)

Managing Information

Measurement Science and Technology (Impact Factor: 01.317)

Microbiology and Molecular Biology Reviews (Impact Factor: 12.22)

Microscopy & Microanalysis (Impact Factor: 3.259)

Modern Physics Letters A (Impact Factor: 01.075)

Monthly Notice of the Royal Astronomical Society ((Impact Factor: 5.103)

Mutation Research:Reviews of Mutation Research (Impact Factor: 07.097)

Nano Letters (Impact Factor: 09.991)

National Academy of Science Letters (Impact Factor: 00.173)

National Geographic

Nature (Impact Factor: 34.480)

Nature Cell Biology (Impact Factor: 19.527)

Nature Chemical Biology (Impact Factor: 16.058)

Nature Genetics (Impact Factor: 34.284)

Nature Materials (Impact Factor: 29.504)

Nature Medicine (Impact Factor: 27.136)

Nature Physics (Impact Factor: 15.491)

Nature Structural and Molecular Biology (Impact Factor: 12.273)

New Journal of Physics (Impact Factor: 03.849)

New Scientist (Impact Factor: 0.311)

Non-linearity (Impact Factor: 01.258)

Nuclear Data Sheet (Impact Factor: 01.145)

Nuclear Fusion (Impact Factor: 04.270)

Nuclear Instruments and Methods in Physics Research A (Impact Factor: 01.317)

Nuclear Instruments and Methods in Physics Research B (Impact Factor: 01.156)

Nuclear Physics A (Impact Factor: 01.706)

Nuclear Physics B (Impact Factor: 04.341)

Nuclear Physics B: Proceedings Supplements (Impact Factor: 00.875 /2008)

Nucleic Acids Research (Impact Factor: 07.749)

PC Quest

PROLA

Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society (Impact Factor: 02.627)

Physica A (Impact Factor: 01.562)

Physica B (Impact Factor: 01.056)

Physica C (Impact Factor: 00.723)

Physica D (Impact Factor: 01.568)

Physica E (Impact Factor: 01.177)

Physica Scripta (Impact Factor: 00.985)

Physical Chemistry Chemical Physics (Impact Factor: 04.116)

Physical Review A (Impact Factor: 02.866)

Physical Review B (Impact Factor: 03.475)

Physical Review C (Impact Factor: 03.477)

Physical Review D (Impact Factor: 04.922)

Physical Review E (Impact Factor: 02.400)

Physical Review Letters (Impact Factor: 07.328)

Physical Review Special Topics –

Physics Education Research (Impact Factor: 01.237)

Physical Review Special Topics - Accelerators and Beams (Impact Factor: 01.630)

Physics Education

Physics Letters A (Impact Factor: 02.009)

Physics Letters B (Impact Factor: 05.083)

Physics News

Physics Reports (Impact Factor: 17.752)

Physics Teacher (IPS)

Physics Today - except last 12 months (Impact Factor: 04.437)

Physics of Fluids (Impact Factor: 01.638)

Physics of Plasmas (Impact Factor: 02.475)

Plasma Physics Reports (Impact Factor: 00.668)

Plasma Physics and Controlled Fusion (Impact Factor: 02.409)

Plasma Sources Science and Technology (Impact Factor: 02.218)

Pramana (Impact Factor: 00.349)

Proc. of the IAS (Change to "Journal of Chemical Sciences") (Impact Factor: 00.993)

Proc. of the IAS (Change to "Journal of Earth System Sciences) (Impact Factor: 00.189)

Proc. of the IAS: Mathematical Sciences (Impact Factor: 00.382)

Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the USA (Impact Factor: 09.432)

Proceedings of the Royal Society A (Impact Factor: 01.672)

Proteins: Structure, Function and Genetics (Impact Factor: 03.085)

Radiation Physics and Chemistry (Impact Factor: 01.149)

Radiochemica Acta (Impact Factor: 01.459)

Reports on Progress in Physics (Impact Factor: 11.444)

Resonance

Reviews of Modern Physics (Impact Factor: 33.145)

Reviews of Scientific Instruments (Impact Factor: 01.521)

SRELS Journal of Information Management

Sadhana (Impact Factor: 00.196)

Sananda Saptahik Bartaman

Scanning (Impact Factor: 01.256)

Science (Impact Factor: 29.747)

Science Reporter Scientific American (Impact Factor: 02.471)

Semiconductor Science Technology (Impact Factor: 01.253)

Sky and Telescope Small (Impact Factor: 06.171)

Solid State Communications (Impact Factor: 01.837)

Spectrochimica Acta A (Impact Factor: 01.566)

Structure (Impact Factor: 05.904)

Superconductor Science and Technology (Impact Factor: 02.694)

Surface Science (Impact Factor: 01.798)

Surface Science Reports (Impact Factor: 13.462)

Sustha

Synthetic Metals (Impact Factor: 01.901)

Time Trends in Biochemical Sciences (Impact Factor: 11.572)

University News

Waves in Random Media (Impact Factor: 00.638)

World Journal of Mechanics

Yojana


Download: Subscribed Journal List 2012

Injectable Nano-Network Controls Blood Sugar in Diabetics for Days at a Time

The nano-network releases insulin in response to changes in blood sugar. (Credit: Image courtesy of North Carolina State University)
In a promising development for diabetes treatment, researchers have developed a network of nanoscale particles that can be injected into the body and release insulin when blood-sugar levels rise, maintaining normal blood sugar levels for more than a week in animal-based laboratory tests. The work was done by researchers at North Carolina State University, the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, the Massachusetts Institute of Technology and Children’s Hospital Boston.


“We’ve created a ‘smart’ system that is injected into the body and responds to changes in blood sugar by releasing insulin, effectively controlling blood-sugar levels,” says Dr. Zhen Gu, lead author of a paper describing the work and an assistant professor in the joint biomedical engineering program at NC State and UNC Chapel Hill. “We’ve tested the technology in mice, and one injection was able to maintain blood sugar levels in the normal range for up to 10 days.”

When a patient has type 1 diabetes, his or her body does not produce sufficient insulin, a hormone that transports glucose — or blood sugar — from the bloodstream into the body’s cells. This can cause a host of health effects. Currently, diabetes patients must take frequent blood samples to monitor their blood-sugar levels and inject insulin as needed to ensure their blood sugar levels are in the “normal” range. However, these injections can be painful, and it can be difficult to determine the accurate dose level of insulin. Administering too much or too little insulin poses its own health risks.

The new, injectable nano-network is composed of a mixture containing nanoparticles with a solid core of insulin, modified dextran and glucose oxidase enzymes. When the enzymes are exposed to high glucose levels they effectively convert glucose into gluconic acid, which breaks down the modified dextran and releases the insulin. The insulin then brings the glucose levels under control. The gluconic acid and dextran are fully biocompatible and dissolve in the body.

Each of these nanoparticle cores is given either a positively charged or negatively charged biocompatible coating. The positively charged coatings are made of chitosan (a material normally found in shrimp shells), while the negatively charged coatings are made of alginate (a material normally found in seaweed).

When the solution of coated nanoparticles is mixed together, the positively and negatively charged coatings are attracted to each other to form a “nano-network.” Once injected into the subcutaneous layer of the skin, the nano-network holds the nanoparticles together and prevents them from dispersing throughout the body. Both the nano-network and the coatings are porous, allowing blood — and blood sugar — to reach the nanoparticle cores.

“This technology effectively creates a ‘closed-loop’ system that mimics the activity of the pancreas in a healthy person, releasing insulin in response to glucose level changes,” Gu says. “This has the potential to improve the health and quality of life of diabetes patients.”


Gu’s research team is currently in discussions to move the technology into clinical trials for use in humans.

Source:
The above story is reprinted from materials provided by North Carolina State University.

8 Google Reader alternatives for your PC

Google Reader will be shut down as of July 1, but never fear. Here are eight desktop and laptop alternatives to keep track of your favorite Web site updates.


Google Reader is going away. Which desktop RSS managers are sticking around?
(Credit: Screenshot by Seth Rosenblatt/CNET)
It's no surprise to Google obsessives that the company announced yesterday that it will draw the curtains on its popular RSS-managing Reader service. So what are you supposed to do with your 60 bazillion feeds?
First off, you can export them using Google Takeout. That's an important step to take so you don't lose track of any of the sites you're following. It lets you download your feeds output, called OPML, as a ZIP. Then you extract it all to a folder, and upload them to your prefered Reader replacement service. But which one do you go with?
Nick Bradbury, the creator of a popular Windows desktop RSS reader, just announced that he will shutter FeedDemon after 10 years. "Personally, I like Feedly both on the desktop (well, browser) and on mobile, although the magazine-style format takes some getting used to if you're coming from a river-of-news reader like FeedDemon," he wrote to CNET in an e-mail today.
For something more like FeedDemon, this is going to take a lot of trial and error for most people. Which Reader alternative you choose will depend on your RSS feed reading habits.
If you read your feeds mostly from a browser like Feedly or a mobile device, my colleagues Jaymar and Jason have you covered on mobile and Web-based Reader alternatives. If you're looking for something self-contained on your Windows, Mac, or Linux computer, or as a browser add-on, here are x alternatives. And if you've got a favorite we missed, or one for Linux, let us know in the comments.
For all of them, we recommend you set them up to sync with Google Reader, and then disable sync and switch over when you've found the one you like best.

Standalone software


FeedReader
(Credit: FeedReader) 
FeedReader looks to be one of the best Google Reader alternatives. It offers standalone software for Windows and Linux, and has a full-featured browser-based site, as well. FeedReader provides its users with a robust RSS search service, separate from Google.
RSSOwl
(Credit: RSSOwl)
RSSOwl This Windows, Mac, and Linux client benefits from being fully cross-platform, as well as light on your system resources. You can group entries, flip to a newspaper-style view, search by keyword, and re-use searches by saving them.
GreatNews is a Windows-only client, also lightweight like RSSOwl. Honestly, it appears to offer fewer features than RSSOwl, although it does promote the ability to change view types to one that removes banner and blinking ads.
Vienna
(Credit: Vienna)
The Mac-only Vienna gets regular updates thanks to an active community of developers and the fact that it's open-source. It comes with a built-in tabbed browser, global search, auto-detection of RSS on Web sites, smart folders for organizing, and several custom display styles. As you can tell from the screenshot, it fits right in with the OS X design scheme -- there's no clunky porting here.
Reeder for Mac and iOS comes with the standard RSS management features, as well as some clever extras such as disabling plug-ins like Flash, posting directly to Facebook and Twitter, and saving to a host of services such as Instapaper, ReadItLater, Readability, Pinboard, Delicious, Zootool, and Evernote.
Reeder
(Credit: Reeder)
NetNewsWire is a veteran stalwart for both Macs and iOS. It became popular in part because of its broad keyboard shortcut support, ease-of-use, and its clean look.
NetNewsWire
(Credit: NetNewsWire)
For Linux, Liferea remains pretty much the top candidate around. Broad offline support, syncing with Google Reader and TinyTinyRSS, and very straightforward (albeit maybe too simple for some) feature set. It does contain some power user options, like subscribing to a Gmail inbox feed.
Liferea
(Credit: Liferea)
What about FeedDemon? FeedDemon is an old favorite for managing RSS on your desktop, but the founder, Nick Bradbury, just announced that after 10 years he's closing its doors.

Browser add-ons


Chrome does not natively support RSS feed discovery the way that every other major browser does, and the extension that Google built to give it that feature has been removed from the Chrome Web Store.

Feedly for browsers
(Credit: Feedly )
That said, one of the best browser-based RSS readers out there is Feedly. Along with its Android and iOS apps for mobile syncing, it also works in Firefox, Chrome, and Safari.
Feedly is worth checking out for its image-heavy layout that nevertheless manages to be quite zippy. Starring articles becomes "save for later" in Feedly, keyword tagging is supported, and there are some useful preferences such as customizable link colors -- helpful for the color-blind.
 
 Source: http://download.cnet.com

Making fuel from bacteria :: Genetically-modified cyanobacteria could be more efficient than ethanol

In the search for the fuels of tomorrow, KTH researchers are finding inspiration in the sea. Not in offshore oil wells, but in the water where blue-green algae thrive.

The building blocks of blue-green algae – sunlight, carbon dioxide and bacteria – are being used by researchers at KTH Royal Institute of Technology in Stockholm to produce butanol, a hydrocarbon-like fuel for motor vehicles.
The advantage of butanol is that the raw materials are abundant and renewable, and production has the potential to be 20 times more efficient than making ethanol from corn and sugar cane.
Using genetically-modified cyanobacteria, the team linked butanol production to the algae’s natural metabolism, says Paul Hudson, a researcher at the School of Biotechnology at KTH who leads the research. “With relevant genes integrated in the right place in cyanobacteria’s genome, we have tricked the cells to produce butanol instead of fulfilling their normal function,” he says.
The team demonstrated that it can control butanol production by changing the conditions in the surrounding environment. This opens up other opportunities for control, such as producing butanol during specific times of day, Hudson says.
Hudson says that it could be a decade before production of biofuel from cyanobacteria is a commercial reality.
“We are very excited that we are now able to produce biofuel from cyanobacteria. At the same time we must remember that the manufacturing process is very different from today's biofuels,” he says. “We need to improve the production hundredfold before it becomes commercially viable.
Already, there is a demonstrator facility in New Mexico, U.S. for producing biodiesel from algae, which is a more advanced process, Hudson says.
One of Sweden's leading biotechnology researchers, Professor Mathias Uhl√©n at KTH, has overall responsibility for the project. He says that the use of engineering methods to build genomes of microorganisms is a relatively new area. A bacterium that produces cheap fuel by sunlight and carbon dioxide could change the world, he says.
Hudson agrees. “One of the problems with biofuels we have today, that is, corn ethanol, is that the price of corn rises slowly while jumping up and down all the time and it is quite unpredictable,” he says. “In addition, there is limited arable land and corn ethanol production is also influenced by the price of oil, since corn requires transport.
“Fuel based on cyanobacteria requires very little ground space to be prepared. And the availability of raw materials - sunlight, carbon dioxide and seawater - is in principle infinite,” Hudson says.
He adds that some cyanobacteria also able to extract nitrogen from the air and thus do not need any fertilizer.
The next step in the research is to ensure that cyanobacteria produce butanol in larger quantities without it dying of exhaustion or butanol, which they cannot withstand particularly well. After that, more genes will have to be modified so that the end product becomes longer hydrocarbons that can fully function as a substitute for gasoline. And finally, the process must be executed outside of the lab and scaled up to work in industry.
There are also plans to develop fuel from cyanobacteria that are more energetic and therefore particularly suitable for aircraft engines.
The project is formally called Forma Center for Metabolic Engineering, and it involves researchers Chalmers University in Sweden. It has received about EUR 3 million from the nonprofit Council Formas.


Fish Migrate to Safer Environments

Research now reveals that fish can migrate to avoid the threat of being eaten. A new study from Lund University in Sweden shows that roach fish leave lakes and move into surrounding streams or wetlands, where they are safer from predators.
 Every year, millions of animals migrate worldwide. In most cases, this is due to a shortage of food or other environmental factors. However, few research studies have focused on migration as a strategy to avoid predators. It is not easy to measure and quantify the risk of an animal being eaten.
“Our findings are therefore quite unique,” says Ben Chapman, a researcher from the Department of Biology at Lund University.

Research now reveals that fish can migrate
 to avoid the threat of being eaten.
(Credit: Image courtesy Lund University)
In collaboration with Danish colleagues, the researchers at Lund University have published the results of their study. These show that fish, in this case roach, flee from a lake to surrounding streams and wetlands when there are a large number of cormorants hunting in the lake. Ben Chapman and his colleagues note that their findings are among the first evidence that the threat of predators can be a reason for seasonal migration in animals.
The researchers used an inventive method to track the fate of individual roach. They individually marked thousands of fish with a little chip resembling a barcode, and then went to the cormorants’ resting places and scanned the earth for chips in the birds’ excrement — i.e. the remains of the fish that have passed through the birds’ digestive systems. In this way, the researchers have been able to obtain large quantities of data on which fish were eaten. It emerged that it was mostly larger roach that fell victim to the cormorants.
The fieldwork has been carried out in the Danish lakes of Viborg and Loldrup on Jutland. In the next fieldwork season, the researchers plan to expand their work to include Krankesjön lake in southern Sweden and to investigate whether fish can change their migration patterns in response to increasing numbers of predators.
The study has been published in the scientific journal Biology Letters and will also be featured in Nature.

Microsoft Mathematics 4.0 :: Free Download X86 & X64 Version

You might solve simple mathematics functions via Microsoft Excel but you’ll need an additional mathematics addon or other software to solve complex mathematics problems. Luckily, Microsoft has a powerful and easy-to-use standalone software named Microsoft Mathematics 4.0 which is available for free.

What can you do with Microsoft Mathematics 4.0?
Consists of various powerful mathematical modules to aid in tackling the pre-algebra, algebra, trigonometry, calculus, physics and chemistry calculations, Microsoft Mathematics 4.0 will surely fulfill your math needs.



Key Featutes of Microsoft Mathematics 4.0?
- Step-by-Step Equation Solver
An interactive assistance to aid the process of resolving complicated problems
- Graphing Calculator
Enable the users to visualize large data-sets in 2D and enhanced 3D color graphs
- Formulas and Equations Library
Eliminate unnecessary memorizations or book flipping as more than 100 commonly used equations and formulae are handily available
- Triangle Solver
A special graphing tool to aid in resolving trigonometry-based problems.
- Unit Conversion tool
Easy conversion involving length, area, volume, weight, temperature, pressure, energy, power, velocity, and time.
Note: Microsoft Mathematics provides a graphing calculator that plots in 2D and 3D, step-by-step equation solving, and useful tools to help students with math and science studies.

You can download standalone setup installer file of Microsoft Mathematics 4.0 here (free via Microsoft’s server). Alternatively you can use direct download link below:

Download [64-bit]
Download [32-bit/ x86]

Anti Tracks Free Edition 9.0.1.99


Description

Safeguard your computer and your privacy


Anti Tracks Free Edition is a performant application that can help you clean your PC of Internet browsing history, application tracks and other junk files that may clog your system.

This utility also includes a set of tools that are designed for hiding important files and folders, uninstalling applications and managing startup items.

Anti Tracks Free Edition has a 'Quick Start Wizard' that you can use to easily select the Windows and Office tracks that will be deleted.

Here are some key features of "Anti Tracks Free Edition":

· Browsers Tracks Erasing
· File and Folder Hiding
· Windows Usage Tracks Erasing
· Stealth Mode
· Cookies Management
· Windows Startup Management
· Applications Uninstaller
· Command Line

Requirements:

· 128 MB RAM
· 100 MB Hard Disk Space

Direct Download link: Anti Tracks Free Edition 9.0.1.99

Microsoft Mathematics Add-In for Word and OneNote 15.0.0.0

Plot Graphs in 2D and 3D
Microsoft Mathematics was developed to be a set of tools that you can use to perform mathematical operations on expressions or equations in your Word documents and OneNote notebooks.

You can use the extensive collection of mathematical symbols and structures to display clearly formatted mathematical expressions. You can also quickly insert commonly used expressions and math structures by using the Equation gallery.

For Microsoft Mathematics to interpret and evaluate your mathematical expression, you must enter it into a region of your document called the Math Zone. To create a new Math Zone, place the cursor where you want to insert the Math Zone, and then do one of the following:
- On the Mathematics tab, click Equation.
- On the Insert tab, in the Symbols group, click Equation.
- Press Alt + =.

After you create a new Math Zone you can type in your expression. You can use any of the following methods to enter a mathematical expression:

Type directly into the Math Zone. You can use text, symbols, and Math AutoCorrect entries to input your expression. Microsoft Word and OneNote automatically format parts of your input into mathematical notation. For example, if you enter \int x^2 dx, it is automatically reformatted as ∫ x²dx. For more information, search for "Math AutoCorrect" in Word Help.
- Use a preformatted building block expression. For more information, search for "Insert equation" in Word Help.
- Use the Math Input Panel in Microsoft Windows 7.

Note:
Expressions can't contain conditions. If the expression you enter includes conditions, for example √x, x > 5, Microsoft Mathematics will return the message "Error in equation."

Here are some key features of "Microsoft Mathematics Add-In for Word and OneNote":

· Compute standard mathematical functions, such as roots and logarithms
· Compute trigonometric functions, such as sine and cosine
· Find derivatives and integrals, limits, and sums and products of series
· Perform matrix operations, such as inverses, addition, and multiplication
· Perform operations on complex numbers
· Plot 2-D graphs in Cartesian and polar coordinates, and 3-D graphs in Cartesian, cylindrical, and spherical coordinates
· Solve equations and inequalities
· Calculate statistical functions, such as mode and variance, on lists of numbers
· Factor polynomials or integers
· Simplify or expand algebraic expressions

Requirements: