Adobe FrameMaker 2017 v14.0.4 Multilingual

Adobe FrameMaker 2017 v14.0.4 Multilingual | File Size: 2.06 GB | 422.14 MB

Easily author and publish multilingual technical content across mobile, web, desktop, and print. The 2017 release of Adobe FrameMaker is the industry-standard tool for authoring and publishing multilingual technical content across mobile, web, desktop, and print. Easily work with unstructured and structured content in the same documentation. Work faster and smarter with advanced XML/DITA capabilities. Publish content as Responsive HTML5, Mobile App, PDF, EPUB, and more.

AbyssMedia WaveCut Audio Editor
File size: 2.7 MB

WaveCut Audio Editor is an improved version of our free audio editor for Windows. With greater speed and multi-window interface, it remained all the same compact and easy to use. Most basic operations performs instantly without causing any delay. We collected suggestions from our users for a long time and have made hundreds of improvements in all aspects of audio editing. In addition, the editor now supports much more popular audio formats.

SysInfo Detector 1.4.16 Beta + Portable

SysInfo Detector 1.4.16 Beta + Portable | 4.7/5.7 Mb

SysInfo Detector is a powerful tool to collect and analyze information about the configuration of your computer, provides information about the devices computer, and installed software and certificates. With SysInfo Detector you can quickly find out the type, model, producer, and other product specifications, information on the serial number.
Inkscape 0.92.3 (x86/x64) + Portable

Inkscape 0.92.3 (x86/x64) + Portable | 64/64/61/62 Mb

Inkscape is an open-source vector graphics editor similar to Adobe Illustrator, Corel Draw, Freehand, or Xara X. What sets Inkscape apart is its use of Scalable Vector Graphics (SVG), an open XML-based W3C standard, as the native format. In contrast to raster (bitmap) graphics editors such as Photoshop or Gimp, Inkscape stores its graphics in a vector format. Vector graphics is a resolution-independent description of the actual shapes and objects that you see in the image. A rasterization engine uses this information to determine how to plot each line and curve at any resolution or zoom level.