The power of Windows NT's pure 32-bit computing performance merges with Windows 95's ease of use. Now it's time for you to harness the best of both worlds. You'll learn how to configure your computer for use with Windows NT 4.0, as well as set up domain networking and Web/FTP services crucial to the growing tidal wave of the internet. We'll also answer common questions from Windows 95 and NT 3.51 users interested in this new operating system.
The World Wide Web is perhaps the most exciting breakthrough in computing history. We are at the beginning of a colossal worldwide revolution that could change everyone's perception of literally ANYTHING for all time. Information on anything you can imagine can now be within your immeidate reach with just a computer and a modem at your home. This video will help you go online in just 20 minutes using Windows, OS/2, or Macintosh. We'll also show you a tiny portion of the endless potential the World Wide Web has to offer, and remind you of the potential perils that come with it.
Windows 3.1x/95 users can also use the bundled CD-ROM which provides an interactive multimedia guide to walk through the process of going online step by step. This interactive CD-ROM guide includes full motion MPEG video clips, but it can also be played without them should your computer not have video playback capabilities.
In all the hype of the release of Windows 95 and its new technlogies that come with it, several terms are thrown around but not really explained much. Two such terms this video explains are 32-bit and multitasking. IBM compatible computers have had 32-bit technology in them since 1986, and Windows for Workgroups 3.11 is perfectly capable of multitasking, so what's the big deal with these two things in Windows 95? Up until recently, most software has been written with compatibility for 16-bit systems in mind. Solid 32-bit support and multitasking has been around for quite some time in OS/2 and Windows NT, but Windows 95 brings them to the masses; now it's time to show you what a difference they make!
A wacky, over-the-top guide to the absolute computing newbie featuring the local basketball/skateboarding champ Devon, whom nobody knows about. In about two hours, you'll be ready to join the world of home computing. You're late to the party, but that's all fine. The power of computers will continue to grow, allowing room for even more impressive software in the future. Get ready!
Is your IBM compatible PC not up to speed? Whether you're tight on costs or you can afford more upgrades, our experts at JimboVideo have a solution for any IBM compatible, whether it be an old XT or AT-class system, or a recent 386 or something faster! This video uses simple, abstract 2D visualizations as a way to help inexperienced users better understand how computers work, as well as real screen recordings that will walk you through several procedures. Our producer may have slipped in a few whales as a joke, though... if this bothers you for any reason, we do humbly apologize for that.