SBSH SafeWallett is a secure vault for all of your sensitive information, passwords, account details, on Android, iPhone, iPad, BlackBerry, S60, webOS, Windows, Mac, Chrome, Firefox & IE! It’s really cross platform in the true sense of the word. The combination of desk top clients for Mac and PC, and with the Windows Phone viewer now released, there’s a version for every major phone platform out there.
At the moment the Windows Phone version, can only be used for accessing/viewing files that you have created through one of the other clients, although editing SafeWallet files is coming in future updates.
SafeWallet uses AES256 bit encryption with additional encryption technologies, as used by government agencies, that guarantee no one is able to access your data apart from you
The app by saving an encrypted file to your dropbox account, and then retrieving that file from what ever device you are using at the time. The WP version also has search built into the app, just like the native search on the hardware, hit the search button from within the app and type for quick navigation to your information.
You can find the app in the Windows Phone Marketplace
The Zune pass service is due to launch in Australia tomorrow, November 16, but it seems from local forums that the service is already rolling out, albeit not complete. The forums over at Whirlpool have been discussing the service since October. If you’re invested in the Zune services, and think it’s the next best thing to sliced cheese, you might want to look at Chris Walsh’s work around to get all features working now in Australia. He doesn’t take credit for the find, it comes from Eric Lawrence, and it’s software involved.
This will not work if you are not in the en- au area, and it’s quite complicated, so not for all, and really tomorrow all this stuff should come on line.
Download the Zune config file here.
Small note, if you are in a different region, i.e. NOT in en-AU, this won’t work for you, you’ll need to update your region specific config file. I’ll be following up this post with what we changed
If you are using PAYG [pay as you go], or Pre Paid as we call it in Australia, you often have limits to data, which once topped out, will cost you a fortune in excess charges. SPB Wireless Monitor is one of those applications that will watch your data usage, and inform you when you go over limits you set within the app itself. Until now it has only been available for Windows Mobile devices, So it’s nice to see it come to Android. For the purpose of this review, I’m using the final release candidate, so installation was through the .apk file which I emailed to myself as an attachment, and installed. Normally you would go to the Android Market and download it from there. It has a very small footprint on the device.
Phone Weaver is a really clever and easy to use profile manager, for Windows Mobile, and the Android version has just been updated to 1.3. It’s a very intelligent application that’s easy to use.
check it out at SBSH here
There’s always a problem for users changing phone Os’s, I experienced the same issues myself, so it’s great to see another tool to aid the transition appear.
To buy a new phone is always fun. But every change can cause the number of inconveniences at the beginning. Ask yourself a question: do you always save all of the important phone numbers to the contact list or maybe some of them are kept in the call history? When moving to the new phone these unsaved numbers can be lost without any opportunity to restore. Will you remember all of your favourite links without your old phone? Won’t it be frustrating to lose the text messages with valuable information or cherished messages from the beloved ones?
SPB’s migration tool will aid both Symbian and Windows Mobile SmartPhone users to easily transition to Android, and preserve all of their existing data. The app is available from SPB Here, and it’s free and rather unique. All the fine details after the break
Ever thought about streaming TV on your mobile phone, well today SPB Software have released an updated version of SPB TV, and it’s free. No initial cost and no ongoing subscription fees.
Another significant enhancement is the Advanced Video Codec (H.264) support which improves video quality. As a result even with substantial lower bitrates the resolution is strongly improved. SPB TV 2.0 also allows users with low speed mobile network connections to watch TV.
I tried it out today, and showed it to a couple of people, who were equally impressed. Image quality on a variable 3G/HSPDA connection, maxing out at about 420 Kbps was fluid and clear on the HD2. There’s a lot of channels, although the majority are not English, I found myself watching bonanza and some really kitsch old Japanese sci-fi. If you don’t have a data connection on your phone or limited download, it works just as well via wifi. There are also versions of SPB TV for iPhone, Symbian, Android, BlackBerry and WebOS smartphones.