SysResources Manager 11.1 esteve disponível como oferta em 12 de abril de 2011
SysResources Manager é um utilitário de sistema para observar o estado atual do sistema tal como o uso do CPU, disponibilidade, Discos, Processos, Monitoramento de Rede (Processos de acesso à Internet, Tráfego de Rede/Velocidade, Serviços e Programas de Inicialização. O SysResources Manager pode otimizar o desempenho do sistema ao desfragmentar a memória física do sistema.
SysResources Manager pode ser traduzido em todos os idiomas e suporta skins.
Windows 2003/ XP/ Vista/ 7
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Comentáriosrios do SysResources Manager 11.1
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On the surface this doesn't seem to offer much more than the standard features built into Windows. Look more closely, though, and you'll find a range of features that not only go beyond what the system offers but beyond what most typical task managers offer as well.
Want to know what's communicating with the net? It's here. Want to look more closely at what's running...registry keys & system modules, for example? It's here.
There are some odd choices included, such as a program launcher (the world doesn't need another), screen resolution changer and clean up utility for internet explorer only (huh?). There are also some things missing (a 'terminate process always' feature like Process Lasso - a former gaotd offering - for instance). None of this is a big deal
There are sure to be the inevitable complaints from the denizens here ('I can get all this from freeware' --not easily -- or the ever-popular 'make it portable' -- we KNOW why you want a portable version (so you can reinstall this offering)-- but don't listen to them. Every once in a while, GAOTD hits a home run in its offerings. This is one of them. Grab it.
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Free alternative? Win 7 / Vista has this all and more built in. That's truly free.
Well, that and about 20 other freeware suites that do the same thing.
Sorry but I didn't see the value in this software when MS built it in already. Sure it's very cool for freeware but it's not freeware.
I do admit most users haven't a clue that these functions are built in. MS doesn't supply a full program reference when you buy windows. A good book on windows does and every user should what those 300 "not documented in the retail windows manual" programs do.
And you wondered why the "old computer" is acting slow? It's all the stuff you add when windows already does it without blowing up the registries with unneeded entries. How many Task Managers does a person need? (taskman) View my network connections? (resource monitor) CPU cores? It's all in windows already. You just need to read the book to realize why IT Pros don't use these goofy suites and use the tools already provided by Microsoft. All these tool suites use windows built in API's anyway. All they are is a shell for windows built in programs.
Book on Win 7: $21.99 usd. The knowledge and skill you gain: Priceless.
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SysResourcesManager does try to put a prettier face on what is essentially "pages of numbers" (and some might say more friendly) - but when it comes down to it, Process Hacker is my regular Task Manager replacement (its driver is also now signed so 64bit windows aren't a problem).
(Portable version - http://processhacker.sourceforge.net/forums/viewtopic.php?f=1&t=158 )
re: SysResources Manager - Something strange going on with the "Extras" menu - doesn't drop down as expected on my system (just mentioning it - hopefully the developer can fix this cosmetic problem up-suspect it is because he had troubles displaying the menu with icons). In fact the "Extras" menu contains several things that could've been left out with no loss of functionality (Changing your screensaver, screen resolution, emptying the Recycle Bin, hiding the windows taskbar or accessing control panel applets don't belong - and indicate the developer is unsure exactly where the functional boundaries of his own application lie.)
Not impressed with the "Memory Defrag" type feature - but thankfully it can be disabled for those who do not wish to participate in such nonsense (would be better if the "Free Memory Now" and "Quick Defrag" options disappear from the system tray menu, when the feature has been disabled in options).
I'd like to see some more work on the registry key section taken further - currently it feels "unfinished" and the helpfile doesn't exactly enlighten as to what the feature provides. (at least give some integration with regedit - at best, take a look at sysinternals procmon).
Lock Computer Feature is already provided on all of the "Required" Windows versions of 2003/XP/Vista/7 (Again an example of features that are included for no apparent reason).
The Skin Editor is a nice extra - though entirely unnecessary. Handy for people who want a graph at all times on their desktop to be color coordinated with their wallpaper and other gauges, graphs and widgets. (It makes the "modders" happy).
SysResources Manager still needs some work on the user interface before if feels solid and like a single application - at the moment I am left feeling like it is several modules stuck together each in various states of completion - A jack of all trades, master of nothing.
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Nate, nagelfar, Marsi, have you really tried this software?
Because you mention free alternatives that cover just a small part of todays offering and thus should not be compared.
Mr. Peepers, very well said!
for those wishing more information, you may check comments on previous versions offered here.
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SysResources Mgr. is a VB [Visual Basic] app that monitors Windows "Extensible Performance Counter List" [per their FAQ - http://goo.gl/8Lalw ] & provides a few system utility functions, e.g. a Startup Mgr. [follow the link at the top of this GOTD page for full listing on fotissoftware.com]. Since it gets data from the Extensible Performance Counter List [part of Windows], the main benefit [besides the utility functions] is an easier interface, e.g. in win7 go to the Performance tab in Task Mgr. & click the "Resource Monitor..." button & you'll get a window that can be overwhelming to many users.
[Note: the microsoft.com page the Fotis FAQ referrs to (for the Extensible Performance Counter List) is the download page for "Windows 2000 Resource Kit Tool : Extensible Performance Counter List (exctrlst.exe)" -- http://goo.gl/JWtGd . Google/Bing using win7, windows7 etc. + Extensible Performance Counter List for info on Windows versions beyond XP/2k, like this: http://goo.gl/YrciK .]
Being a VB app SysResources Mgr. can be a higher impact install, depending on what if any VB components it adds to Windows -- like .NET [that replaced VB] those supporting files are shared, so in theory at least things like the included msvbvm60.dll are installed only once, & then only if it isn't installed already. I say *in theory* because setup for many VB apps misbehaves, overwriting current version components with older ones, &/or installing VB supporting files in the wrong places. That sort of thing means a newly installed VB app may not work properly due to an earlier VB app install or install & removal. While I've rarely seen a VB app that just wouldn't work in win7, .NET can get involved with VB setups to a varying degree depending on the individual win7 install, versions of .NET etc... e.g. I've seen fairly big differences in the number of registry adds on fairly identical win7 VMs [Virtual Machines] as well as regular installs. That said, SysResources Mgr. adds 168 files, 27 folders taking up ~7 MB under Program Files or Program Files (x86). Universal Extractor will not fully work with the packed setup file, so all I can say for sure is there are 12 files that *may* get installed to Windows system folder -- monitoring install in the XP Mode VM I got 2 of the 12 added [note that setup may include more than 12 files that can be added to the system folder, but those are the only ones I can confirm]. 3 files, 1 folder were added to C:\Windows itself. I recorded 500+ new registry entries in the XP Mode VM, but as mentioned, that figure can vary a Lot -- SysResources Mgr. itself only adds/needs one key for the app & 1 for uninstall.
I'm often a bit harder on VB apps because I feel that any VB app has to meet or exceed higher standards due to the extra baggage it carries -- in that respect SysResources Mgr. seems fine, & I didn't see it misbehaving at all. That said, I'm so used to the tools I use now to do the same things, I can't see myself using it... admittedly there's a bit of "Can't teach an old dog..." there. ;-) RE: alternatives... SysInternals' tools have already been mentioned by others [get them at Microsoft.com], & today neowin.net has an article: "Have you checked out Neowin's Freeware Alternative list yet?" http://goo.gl/Ji97d . If you check it out you might also like "Top ten apps that no PC should be without." http://goo.gl/x8eOl
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