Safe Calculator: Encrypts Data, Acts like MS Calc
A new program called Safe Calculator puts a fresh spin on computer safety: it uses encryption to lock down the system and help protect important information from an attack.
Safe Calculator: How it Works
When active, Safe Calculator appears to be just another standard Windows-based calculator. However, it is designed to take an important piece of documentation, encrypt it and hide it within the application itself, similar to a virtual safe. (Source: techchuck.com)
In many ways, computer hackers and house burglars operate in a similar fashion: both enter without consent, wait until the owner is not present and then clear out all valuables before anyone becomes the wiser. If you owned a home, chances are you might keep your valuables locked away in a safe.
No Install Required, Easy to Operate
Many who have used Safe Calculator say that it is very user-friendly and easy to operate. Best of all, the application does not require any installation.
A user simply enters the pre-installed password, clicks a button on the left of the panel and "safe mode" kicks into gear. While in safe mode, all of the calculator buttons change to reveal directional ones needed to walk a user through storing their personal data.
Some classic calculator buttons remain on the screen, but with different connotations. When a user clicks the "+" button while in safe mode, the important file is successfully stored. Pushing the "=" button next confirms this request. After that, the user can execute their file, bring it back from hiding or delete it altogether. (Source: pcworld.com)
Safe Calculator: Download
Safe Calculator is a third-party application (not made by Microsoft) and can be downloaded via krilome.com. Note that the site is frequently down, so if you have problems accessing it, try again later.
Free eBook: Refreshing, Resetting, and Restoring: A Guide to Recovery Options in Windows 8. When do you refresh, reset, or restore your Windows 8 PC -- and what's the difference? In a nutshell, resetting reverts a machine back to a base image of the initial installation, while refreshing is much less drastic and keeps applications and user data safe. So, which one should you choose and under what circumstances? With this eBook, you'll learn about the powerful additions to the arsenal of recovery tools found in Windows 8. Click here to download this eBook now! Note: this eBook is free, but registration is required; after that, you can select more ebooks and videos for download without registering again. If you have questions / problems with the registration form, please read this.