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$5.47 list($39.95)
21. Red Hat Linux 9.0 Personal
$49.99 $47.99
22. WebEasy Professional 5.0
$87.99 $6.49 list($99.99)
23. Red Hat Professional Workstation
$1,449.99 $1,410.89 list($1,499.99)
24. Red Hat Linux Enterprise AS 3
$8.99 list($79.99)
25. Suse Linux 9.0 Professional Edition
$16.99 $3.58 list($19.99)
26. Professor Teaches Windows XP 4.0
$11.98
27. BDG PUBLISHING Mastering Macromedia
$204.99 $159.99 list()
28. Microsoft MS Windows XP Pro Upgrade
$98.87
29. MICROSOFT Windows XP Home Edition
$10.03
30. ARCMEDIA Master It! Windows XP
$19.99 $11.00 list($29.99)
31. Learn Microsoft Windows XP Plus
$104.99 $99.95 list()
32. Microsoft MS Windows XP Home Edition
$9.99
33. Learn Microsoft Windows XP
$6.78
34. BDG PUBLISHING Mastering RedHat
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35. INDIVIDUAL Professor Teaches Office
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36. Learn MS Windows XP & Excel
37. FREEBSD 4.7 4CD SET IN RETAIL
38. FREEBSD 4.7 4CD SET IN DVD CASE
$189.00
39. Microsoft Windows XP Home Edition
40. RED HAT ENT LINUX AS 3 STD FOR

21. Red Hat Linux 9.0 Personal
list price: $39.95
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: B00008QODZ
Catlog: Software
Publisher: Red Hat Software
Sales Rank: 2631
Average Customer Review: 3.42 out of 5 stars
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Reviews (40)

5-0 out of 5 stars Bad Linux Reviews From Washington???
Seems a bit strange to me but at least two of the reviews that slam Linux as worthless are from Washington reviewers.

My experience with RH9 is that it is one heck of an operating system. The installs went perfectly and it recognized my modem, my printer, my network card, my display card, my display, my drives, processor, everything. Perfectly. No calls to anyone to get authorization codes. No balking at running if I change hardware. And I can install it on as many computers as I want - legally.

The desktops are gorgeous and the ability to have multiple ones and switch between them merely by sliding my cursor off the edge of the screen for a moment is wonderful.

The Office apps read and write Windows Office documents just fine and it comes with Office (and tons of other stuff like CD burner software, fax software, games, and on and on) all in the low price. You'd spend hundreds to load up a Windows machine with comparable software.

It's just my opinion but I think Linux has finally become a very viable alternative to the "other" OS. I still dual boot for when I actually do need that "other" OS because there isn't a Linux alternative for something but my default is to jump right in to RH9.

If you are even curious, isn't it worth [the price] just to see it for yourself? You just might be amazed. I was.

3-0 out of 5 stars Linux rocks, RH9 Personal does not
If this was simply a review of RH9 in the contex of a supported environment, then I would give it 5 starts. But RH9 Personal edition, as a means for getting Linux on a home box by a non-sysadmin, is not completely where it could be.

The principle reason is the lack of drivers. I tried to get RH8 Personal on my Dell Dimension 2350 and the lack of even a functioning video driver made it all but impossible. Also, fdisk doesn't work with XP, so I had to use PartitionMagic 8.0 which has its own issues (it makes a Linux partition that Linux doesn't think is Linux.) I bought RH9 and things worked much, much better. However, I had to go through a lot of grief to get my Broadcom 440x network driver up and I still can't find one for my Canon i850 color printer. For Linux to be fully competetive with Windows in a home environment, it needs to reach a broader level of hardware compatibility.

A dual boot was my best choice and setting it up was largely uneventful for me with RH9. I need Linux as an interface to computational systems that do the serious kind of work Windows is incapable of. But my slide scanner, with a driver embedded in Photoshop Elements, requires either a Mac or Windows. Once more drivers and software are available for Linux, I can finally get rid of XP.

1-0 out of 5 stars Not for every user - Difficult Install
Personally, I found that this was a trying experience from the beginning. First off, few stores even carry Linux software, so that even locating the package is difficult. Thankfully there are on-line opportunities like Amazon to fulfill the dream.

Physically installing this product was an even greater difficulty. I could not find this in a 3.5" format and had to upgrade my PC in order to be able to run the CD. After re-booting, I found that the CD was not mounted and that the software could not be recognized. I spent numerous hours on the phone with Red Hat Tech support, only to determine that the system requirements were not fully explained in the promotional literature. This upgrade requires an extremely fast processor, at least 512 Mb memory, minimum 40 Gb hard drive. In fact, the system architecture and operating system are completely different! Who knew? I can tell you it is not recommended for the typical Apple II or Mac Plus customer.

This is probably much better suited to the owner of a new PowerMac machine with the latest in video & IO features

1-0 out of 5 stars Don't Be Confused
What follows is the review of someone who has more than 25 years on both sides of the Unix/Windows line and who owns no stock that would benefit from the sales of either.

When you read all the reviews below, you might get confused, with ratings from 1 to 5 stars and the obvious pro- and anti-Microsoft commentary (this IS a Redhat review, right? Why do people feel compelled to throw in the Microsoft jabs? Very juvenile!) - so if you're among the confused, let me help you out.

The clue to reality is found in the posts themselves - as you notice that the majority of reviewers feel obliged to tell you what kind of system they've installed (or not) Linux, right down to the drive types and the mouse pad they use.

Why do they feel you need this information, which anywhere else would be totally boring and even irrelevant? Yes - you guessed it. Linux still has problems supporting a number of hardware platforms and devices - period. And, when new devices come out, Linux is slower than molasses in supporting them.

Well, this level of "polish", if that's the word I want, is what you get with a lot of "open source" software - sometimes it works, sometimes it doesn't, often critical or obvious features are missing. But hey - don't whine. "Everything is going to be fixed in the next version...would you please donate some money?"....

When Linux arrived on the scene, the CONCEPT was practically spiritual - at one point I thought the Congress might rewrite the Preamble to the Constitution to say that all men were entitled to life, liberty, LINUX and the pursuit of happiness. It was all so very, very egalitarian. Free stuff....well, until someone started charging for it.

It was the OS version of free love and hippie beads.

Years later, Linux still doesn't measure up. It may sound like an oxymoron that Linux hides behind its "openness", but that is precisely what it does. You're never entitled to scream VERY loud about its shortcomings, because, after all, it is free....or it only costs a few bucks, and hey - it's....OPEN! Have some pity on the poor people who are working so hard to contribute to Linux, you heartless (grep .astard myreview > truth.txt).

Linux has promise. In fact, lots of promises. The fact that it's the same promises they were making years ago is merely a speedbump along the pathway to Nirvanalux. And no matter how fast you drive it, Linux can never seem to outrun its kludge.

So, I run it - mostly as a development platform for work, before running anything on the real deal (Unix or Windows - the operating systems that actually work). Crash my Linux, who cares? I never compile anything on it that doesn't go to backup first.

And for those who claim constant crashes with Windows, I won't call them liars. I have an NT server that I can't remember when I booted it, a 2000 server literally running from the day it was installed a couple of years ago, but then again, I RTFM and I'm a trained system administrator. Could that be the difference? Probably not - my wife's Windows 98 ran for about 6 years straight until she upgraded to 2000 and she has never seen the BSOD.

Notice I'm not telling you what platforms these systems are running on - because it doesn't matter. If you're seeing the BSOD in Windows, the most probable device causing your failure is YOU.

4-0 out of 5 stars Linux is great, if not fully compatible with all hardware
First, let me start off by noting that almost all of the reviewers that gave Red Hat Linux 9 very low marks had mostly hardware incompatibility issues. They bought Red Hat, threw the CD in the CD drive, and hoped for the best, expecting it to be able to successfully detect and configure all of their particular hardware.

While Linux has made tremendous strides in hardware compatibility and usually can work with most hardware right out of the box, it does not have the advantage of market critical mass and monopolistic power that Microsoft has. Thus, all vendors that sell hardware for the home PC provide drivers for Windows, being that Windows has about 95% of that market. That being said, Linux now has made tremdous stides in hardware support. It supports most major hardware products, but lacks in the area of some of the more exotic or bleeding edge graphics cards, sound cards, network cards, and most winmodems. It's getting better all the time (due to open source developers reverse engineering, and many vendors providing drivers), but Linux can't boast the level of hardware support that Windows can, due to market realities.

The people who gave bad reviews attempted to blindly install Red Hat Linux on their machines, without checking for hardware support ahead of time. Thus, due to hardware incompatibility or configuration, they had headaches and wrongly blamed Linux.

My personal experience with Linux in general and Red Hat 9 in particular has been wonderful. I've installed it on an IBM Thinkpad 600E. The installation went smoothly and I only had to manualy choose the correct video driver. It did not detect the Mwave internal winmodem (I expected this) and did not detect the sound card, but I do not need sound on my notebook. Apparently it is possible to configure so that Red Hat can use the sound card, but I don't need it. But Red Hat did seamlessly detect everything else and it all worked beautifully.

I've had a lot of fun with Linux. I'm a programmer and it is chaulk full of development tools (without having to pay mega $ for MS Visual Studio). Linux is a programmers paradise. It also has everything MS Office has (with Open Office and KOffice). It can manipulate graphics with the GIMP, it has tons of games, and endless configuration possibilties. RH Linux loads both the Gnome and KDE desktop environments, and it's fun to play with both, being that they are not exactly alike, and both have different strengths and weeknesses. And both, quite frankly, are much more attractive and fun to use than the Fisher Price interface of Windows XP. They are also far more configurable, with much more eye candy than XP. I've also been able to successfully download and install and use huge software titles like JBuilder 5 and Eclipse (Java Integrated Development Environments).

I've also been completely impressed with the amazing stability and efficiency of Linux. I can crash an application, but it never affects the OS. I just have to kill the app, and everything else goes about it's merry way without a hitch. Contrast that with Windows XP, and all of it's bugs and the slightest application problem can bring it to it's knees (prompting you to send a bug report to MS). Or, of course, the infamous Blue Screen of Death. No BSOD in Linux at all. And finally, there are far fewer virus worries with Linux.

In short, Linux is great. It might be a bit rough around the edges for some newbie/non technical users, but it is very easy to use (just requires a small learning curve, just like anything else new) and can do so many great things, at a small fraction of the cost of MS alternatives.

Those new to Linux should probablly start off with a distribution that runs from a CD, like Knoppix. Knoppix automatically detects and configures your hardware. All you have to do is pop the CD in and reboot. And it is completely risk free because it does not touch your hard drive. Knoppix can give you a taste of how great Linux can be. And if you like what you see, you should first check hardware compatibility at the distros web site, than
probably re-partition your hard drive with Partition magic. And of the distro set up routines will detect the partitions and allow you easily set up a dual boot PC. Alternatively, buy a whole new PC with Linux pre-loaded (ensuring hardware compatibility). You can do that here at Amazon, or Walmart or Lindows.com, or many others. You can get a new PC for as little as $200 (the cost of WinXP by itself).

But do give it a try and be prepared for hardware compatibility and that it is a different OS, so there will be a small learning curve. It's very well worth the effort.

The only reasons I did not give Red Hat Linux 9 the full 5 stars is because Red Hat has ended their retail product, concentrating on the enterprise. Also, Red Hat Linux does not include a disc partitioning tool like Mandrake and SuSE do. But I've loved it. I'm now looking forward to partitioning my eMachines PC with WinXP, and loading a dual boot Linux installation. I just have not decided which distribution it's going to be. ... Read more


22. WebEasy Professional 5.0
list price: $49.99
our price: $49.99
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: B0000BZ2VK
Catlog: Software
Publisher: V-Communications
Sales Rank: 4219
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Features

  • Extensive library of templates, graphics, animated GIFs, forms, and sounds
  • Creating custom Web sites with advanced features--just drag-and-drop
  • Interactive Tutorial combines techniques, demos, and trouble-shooting help
  • Choose from over 60,000 images for a customized Web site
  • Built-in tools for e-commerce, order forms, credit card transaction, and more

23. Red Hat Professional Workstation
list price: $99.99
our price: $87.99
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: B0000D8IXJ
Catlog: Software
Publisher: Red Hat Software
Sales Rank: 1599
Average Customer Review: 2.43 out of 5 stars
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Features

  • Tools, applications, and services power-desktop users demand
  • Supports up to 2 processors x 86 workstations
  • Bluecurve, Ximian Evolution, OpenOffice.org, Mozilla
  • Web Server powered by Apache; Samba, NFS, CUPS; GCC 3.2
  • Includes year of updates; 30 days of phone/Web installation support

Reviews (7)

3-0 out of 5 stars Different distros have different strengths
Here is an update of what I've decided:

I use Red Hat Enterprise Linux as a home desktop OS because that is what we use at work. Also Red Hat is very strong if you are going to run it as a server - not as a workstation. If you do programming with non-gcc compilers, like Intel's compiler, Red Hat is a good distro because it has strong compiler support (by Intel). Some people have trouble getting Intel's compiler to work right on a Debian based system like Xandros. But SUSE would be fine in this regard. Also, Red Hat gives virtually no worthwhile phone or email support. But I doubt the other distros give any worthwhile support either. You can also get about the same thing from Red Hat by getting their free Fedora edition. Red Hat's new Wide Open magazine will help you learn more about this and other Red Hat packages, but again you won't get any hand holding. I'm not sure they even print a decent book any more, just giving you that annoying pdf file edition that you have to scroll back and forth and never know where you are at or where anything is and can't make any notes in.

I'm thinking now for a desktop distro for the Windows type lover, Xandros might be the best distro. It doesn't change very often, and they have concentrated on the desktop, rather than on the server like Red Hat. However, Xandros only works on 386 architecture, whereas Red Hat supports AMD64, Opteron, Itanium, and other CPU chips. So don't get it if you are a engineering type person who is dreaming about doing serious 64 bit computation at home someday, or a gamer who whats 64 bits.

SUSE falls somewhere in between. I think as a desktop product it is a bit better than Red Hat. It has fairly good non-gcc compiler support. It works well as a server, but not as strong as Red Hat.

1-0 out of 5 stars Redhat Professional Workstation
If you purchase this particular type of WS, you are going to lose $100.00, there is not great differences between Redhat 9.0
and Fedora Core 1,2, anybody is able to get them for free,Rednat support is lousy,it is like talking to a wall,you have to provide your own support, the updating procedures are lousy too,and they can be obtained thru the internet, you will be getting less features than in the old personal and professional box,4032 packages compared to 6,632 from Fedora, it is a big difference, no more books, no more DVD disks. It is time to move to another distro like Suse or Mandrake that even provide better customer service, if you do not like their products, you obtain an RMA, it can be returned to them, win RedHat PWS, your money is gone to the trash, it is not the old Professional set, it is the personal set with network updating, it is not their enterprise software neither, it is only named like that, but it is the same old personal set that will cost you more money, and if you want to read about it, you must spend $55.00 more dollars to buy a book from a book vendor

1-0 out of 5 stars No software is available
After purchasing this software I quickly found out
that you are your own 'support' person. If some
application does not work, then you have to search
on the internet, or user forum. I don't know about
you but I do NOT trust complete strangers on the
internet. It is like inviting someone into your
house you don't know. If you want to use Adobe you
can forget it because they do not make any software
for Linux. And several other popular Windows apps that
are not there. So in the end I wound up buying a MAC, at
least there is software available and MS Office!

1-0 out of 5 stars Too much trouble
If time was money I would be a rich woman after spending hours with my pc thanks to linux. It is about as easy getting devices to work as have dental work without numbing medication. Whoever states that Linux is cheaper to run than Windows does not own a business. It costs more money in the fact it never works right or you have a application crash with a 'SEGV' error. AGGRRR, I think now I have some very expensive coasters for drinks... I am going back to Windows something that WORKS!

1-0 out of 5 stars Outdated and did not work correctly
For what this redhat workstation cost me, one would think that it would work like it should. Software patches, how many bugs can this Redhat have, I have never seen so many patches to download in my life. I spent hours downloading and the system would hang up and quit responding! How any can say this is worth 5 starts, maybe a NEGATIVE 5 rating!

This has to be the biggest over-rated bunch of NON-working software I have ever purchased. If you liked Windows 3.1 then this is for you. Not only that at least Windows has applications, this Redhat has a bunch of apps that don't work, or you can't figure them out...... ... Read more


24. Red Hat Linux Enterprise AS 3 Standard X86
list price: $1,499.99
our price: $1,449.99
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: B0000E2Y6M
Catlog: Software
Publisher: Red Hat Software
Sales Rank: 11916
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25. Suse Linux 9.0 Professional Edition
list price: $79.99
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: B0000E3QNB
Catlog: Software
Publisher: SuSE Inc.
Sales Rank: 1204
Average Customer Review: 3.51 out of 5 stars
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Features

  • State-of-the-art Linux operating system for home users, experienced users, and developers
  • Complete office suite that is compatible with MS Word, Excel, and PowerPoint documents
  • Optimized communication with Windows; improved performance and usability
  • Extensive collection of multimedia applications & a multitude of programming tools
  • Quick and easy Internet access; protection against viruses

Reviews (81)

5-0 out of 5 stars Linux: A real operating system after crappy years of Windows
Before the IBM PC (late 70's) there were multi-user operating systems (e.g. MP/M & MP/M-II) running on 16-bit processors. The first OS for the PC (PC DOS, created by Microsoft) was a dirty copy of a downgraded CP/M (a single-user OS). To this day, and well after so many years, and many versions of MS DOS (including the "pseudo-windows" versions of MS DOS, called by them "Windows 95" and "Windows 98"), Microsoft still doesn't have a true multi-user operating system.

Linux (and Unix) OS's are taking computing to the next level since the days of Digital Research (CP/M & MP/M). IBM, and Microsoft (an application software company, not an OS development company at the time) started, in my opinion, the greatest disservice of all times to computer consumers, when they launched the IBM PC in 1981: a behind-the-times computer running a crappy Microsoft OS on an 8-bit microprocessor (8088). And this is not because of the computer, but because of the outdated operating system that Microsoft created. Windows is a widely used OS; that doesn't mean it's better.

Linux is by far a superior operating system: a true multi-user, multi-program OS, more powerful than any Windows version will ever be (there are many Linux servers out in the real world competing head to head with Microsoft, and guess what? Linux is winning!). SuSE has done a fine job putting Linux SuSE 9.0 together, a very good package, bundled with tools, utilities, several world-class applications, and highly automated installation services (easy too!)

I made a full blown installation onto an old 4GB hard drive, and it took less than 2GB, including most of the applications that came in the package. The only problem I found was with a Brother MFC-6800 printer (designed to work with Windows), but I easily found a Linux driver in a dedicated website.

All those who don't have a clue what a good operating system is because the only thing they know is Windows, should stay with Windows (and pay more, of course). If you don't understand Linux, you won't be able to see the differences, and worse, the incredible advantages of Linux.

"Working with MS Windows is like crawling... working with Linux is like flying!"

4-0 out of 5 stars Excellent - but with a few areas for improvement
I switched from RH 9.0 to SuSE 9.0 Pro because of a few concerns/frustrations with Redhat. (1) Difficulty with configuring access to the Windows network at my workplace, (2) RH's failure to recognize my new box's graphics card (Radeon 9200), (3) Redhat's shift in emphasis/philosophy away from developing and supporting directly Linux for the "average user".

So far SuSE 9.0 is doing well on the above concerns plus many others. YaST is overall an excellent way to control bootloader configuration, important for someone like me who messes with several OSes. (RH does not make it so easy.) Or network access/configuration. And many other issues. I am browing our Windows network with no problems. And SuSE 9.0 has supposedly added excellent support for accessing numerous dialup ISP's - a feature I admit I have not had cause to try yet. (Our family uses Netzero, which normally one cannot access under Linux.)

Installation was not as easy/smooth as Redhat. Choosing software packages is a bit clumsy the way YaST is set up - I had to search for Evolution, Mozilla, GAIM and then "check" them for installation. I prefer Redhat's partitioning - although I admit SuSE does give more control. (Primary or extended? Ah!) My new Athlon box had trouble reading the software packages on the DVD - had to use the regular CD's, which defeats the whole point. And I am still having trouble getting it to work on my DELL Inspiron 8200 laptop, my main machine - so far SuSE boots to a blank screen. That's not very helpful and pretty much hoses the reason I bought it.

That having been said, SuSE is still excellent. It seems much faster than pokey RH 9.0, much much better selection of software packages (Pingus!!! OpenOffice.org 1.1! KDE 3.1! and so on!), hardware detection/compatibility is stronger (whither Fedora?!?). Redhat (now Fedora) can learn some lessons - but frankly the reverse is also true. At least I didn't get a blank screen when using RH 9.0 on my laptop.

4-0 out of 5 stars Very good but frustrating at first.
This is a very complete operating system with a large library of free software. I had no trouble installing it (setup detected all my hardware on an IBM Thinkpad A20m), but was very frustrated at first with the interface. The documentation is difficult to read, and this is not for beginners.

After a few days of using Linux, I've found that I can do everything I need to do with it, and even run my windows programs on it. However, it took the better part of a day for me to understand how to configure things. The GUI they start you off with is terrible but by changing a few settings it becomes very functional and friendly.

1-0 out of 5 stars Disappointing
After 4 days talking to their support group, it is finally known to me that they do NOT support 32-bit Seriel ATA Hard Drives. So I have wasted 4 evenings and countless phone calls with these guys before they figured that they don't support me, which is a fairly common hardware config now days. So beware!!

5-0 out of 5 stars A refreshing change from Red Hat
I've been using Red Hat Linux since 6.1, and I was saddened when they stopped their development of RH9, and shuffled that effort to Fedora.

After reading that Novell, a company whose products I've dealt with for a decade, had bought Suse, I went and bought Suse Personal Version 9.0....

What a pleasant surprise! The installation program recognized my nvidia videocard (unlike Redhat), and I was up and running the graphical installation with Suse's installation program.

Red Hat (if it cares anymore) should take notes from Suse's great installer. Suse's installation is far superior to Red Hat. All of Suse's installation options are displayed at the beginning of the install, on a bulleted outline screen. It was *simple* to configure the partitions, and arrange the dual-boot (with MS Windows), as well as to specify the location of Linux's GRUB loader. (This last option is unfriendly on Red Hat, unless you happen to know before the RH install starts, that you need to do a custom install). The YaST updater works as smoothly as Red Hat's Up2date, so getting updated over the internet is no problem.

YaST even found my scanner, which Red Hat never did, so in hardware probing, Suse is definitely superior. However, there is still no Linux driver for my Visioneer 8100, so I still need MS-Windows to run my scanner.(This leads to another issue: how Linux's incomplete hardware support guarantees that I will --for now -- be stuck with dual-booting to MS-Windows to support all the hardware I have.)

In short, after thinking that I would be a Red Hat customer forever, then to be dismayed that Fedora was not where I wanted to be, I have found a new happy home with Suse. Linux still has a little ways to go, before it is a full-featured as MS-Windows is, and can really compete on the desktop against MS-Windows. But this Suse desktop distro is much closer to that point, than Red Hat. ... Read more


26. Professor Teaches Windows XP 4.0
list price: $19.99
our price: $16.99
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: B00008V917
Catlog: Software
Publisher: Individual Software
Sales Rank: 4654
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Features

  • Comprehensive Windows Training in a 5 Program Tutorial Set
  • Covers Windows XP Home & Professional Editions
  • Plus 23 Learning Topics on Home & Small Office Networking
  • Digital Media Lessons covering 30 Learning Topics
  • Includes Professor Answers - link directly to any topic

27. BDG PUBLISHING Mastering Macromedia ActionScript and JSFL for Flash ( Win/Mac )

(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: B0006VC3SU
Catlog: Software
Manufacturer: Bdg Publishing
Sales Rank: 7356
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Features

  • Design your own user input forms with components, combo boxes, radio buttons and even quiz questions
  • Get a solid understanding of ActionScript fundamentals - Datatypes and variables, expressions and operators, switching, functions and more
  • Add scripting masks and movie clip programatically, include buttons and addressing and use basic animation effects
  • Understand objects, arrays and associative arrays
  • Create dynamic text fields that work with formatted HTML text and CSS

28. Microsoft MS Windows XP Pro Upgrade With SP2

our price: $204.99
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Asin: B000300HJG
Catlog: Software
Manufacturer: Marshall
Sales Rank: 11787
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29. MICROSOFT Windows XP Home Edition Version Upgrade ( Windows )

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Asin: B0002H9RZU
Catlog: CE
Manufacturer: Microsoft
Sales Rank: 26971
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Features

  • Windows XP Home Edition makes it easy to use your Computer for those Personal projects you enjoy! It's fast and powerful, secure and reliable -- everything you need to get the most out of your home computer.
  • Create and enjoy home movies with the built-in Video support
  • Share your video project with the easy E-mail attachment & mass-mailing features
  • Go Mobile with the ability to Communicate anytime, anywhere
  • Discover and Download online music, with the easy-to-use Internet features

30. ARCMEDIA Master It! Windows XP Registry (Windows/Macintosh)

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Asin: B00009YWIV
Catlog: Software
Publisher: Arcmedia
Sales Rank: 8660
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Features

  • Interactive lessons guide beginning users through the Windows registry, step-by-step
  • Learn how to optimize for. NET, and develop a better network connection
  • Alter and remove registration keys, adjust all your Windows settings, and eliminate unwanted entries & applications
  • The lessons and exercises that gives you essential knowledge for XP administration!

31. Learn Microsoft Windows XP Plus Outlook
list price: $29.99
our price: $19.99
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Asin: B0000ALQMU
Catlog: Software
Publisher: Learn2.com
Sales Rank: 6768
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32. Microsoft MS Windows XP Home Edition Upgrade With SP2

our price: $104.99
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: B000300HJ6
Catlog: Software
Manufacturer: Marshall
Sales Rank: 11795
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33. Learn Microsoft Windows XP
list price: $9.99
our price: $9.99
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Asin: B0007Z70VU
Catlog: Software
Manufacturer: Microsoft Software
Sales Rank: 2866
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34. BDG PUBLISHING Mastering RedHat 9 (PC/Linux)

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Asin: B0000C23IW
Catlog: Software
Publisher: Bdg Publishing
Sales Rank: 6195
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Features

  • Follow the narrated instructions and video clips to install Linux, work at the console mode, and understand all the text-based features
  • Set up command-line networking, file operations from the desktop, and working from the Linux shell
  • Also covers more advanced uses of the desktop, working with OpenOffice, and system administration issues
  • You can even build your own lessons or individual and classroom use
  • Dynamic learning tools that help you learn up to 20 times faster than you would from a book!

35. INDIVIDUAL Professor Teaches Office XP & 2003 ( Windows )

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Asin: B0006H4ECW
Catlog: Software
Manufacturer: Individual
Sales Rank: 9502
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Features

  • Work through dozens of lessons as you develop important skills with XP and 2003
  • Develop skills at your own pace, with a complete set of interactive tutorials

36. Learn MS Windows XP & Excel XP (Jewel Case)
list price: $9.99
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: B000064159
Catlog: Software
Publisher: Broderbund
Sales Rank: 6246
Average Customer Review: 1 out of 5 stars
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Reviews (1)

1-0 out of 5 stars Not Worth It
[....] These discs explain the upmost basic elements to Excel and Windows. These will only be for people with no knowledge of computers or are frightened of computers. But if that were true they probably would prefer a book instead of these CD's. ... Read more


37. FREEBSD 4.7 4CD SET IN RETAIL

Asin: B00008CMNU
Catlog: Software
Publisher: E-Book Systems, Inc.
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38. FREEBSD 4.7 4CD SET IN DVD CASE

Asin: B000078WBK
Catlog: Software
Publisher: E-Book Systems, Inc.
Sales Rank: 12358
US | Canada | United Kingdom | Germany | France | Japan

39. Microsoft Windows XP Home Edition - Additional License
list price: $189.00
our price: $189.00
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: B00005RV4S
Catlog: Software
Publisher: Microsoft
Sales Rank: 5925
Average Customer Review: 2.5 out of 5 stars
US | Canada | United Kingdom | Germany | France | Japan

Reviews (2)

1-0 out of 5 stars What Product?
I purchased what was said to be a CD-ROM for "2" (two) FULL Licenses of WinXP Home Edition for 178.99 (obviously for 2 seperate machines) - what I received today was a simple flyer in an XP Home Edition folder labeled "Additional License Pack" that contains one product key on the flyer and nothing else. The flyer states this key is for ONE machine only in additon, how can anyone start anything without the CD?!?!? I can get an upgrade of the home editon BRAND NEW from MS for $89!?!!? This obviously is going back...

4-0 out of 5 stars It's worth buying
Microsoft Windows XP is the most user friendly software that I tried. It's new appereance and improved performance are reasons why you should start considering this product. With the additional licence, which besides is cheaper than buying two, you can have XP on more than one computer. Imagine that. If your eager to buy it, I would also recommend buying Microsft XP Plus!, so using your computer becomes an adventure. ... Read more


40. RED HAT ENT LINUX AS 3 STD FOR ( RHF0140US )

Asin: B0000E2Y6O
Catlog: Software
Publisher: Red Hat Software
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