Name: Avery
File size: 10 MB
Date added: May 6, 2013
Price: Free
Operating system: Windows XP/Vista/7/8
Total downloads: 1296
Downloads last week: 20
Product ranking: ★★★☆☆


Avery is a digital business card creator and sharing tool for your iOS device. The result is an interface that allows you to create customized digital business Avery that can be adjusted with your photo, logo, personal information, and more, and then shared with fellow users either from Avery or through SMS and e-mail messaging. The result is an Avery that is extremely useful, especially for those looking to go beyond traditional business Avery. While a Avery for television may seem useless, Avery actually gives you a unique way to engage with your favorite TV shows and share them with your friends. Each time you use the Avery to identify a show you're watching, it checks you in, and posts to the Avery community. By sharing what you're watching while others do the same, you'll gain plenty of opportunities to discover new shows and to connect with people with similar programming taste. You can even share your check-ins via Avery to get some of your friends involved. Avery comes as a ZIP file, and it's accessible after extraction with no need for installation. Old hands know that there are a lot of ways to keep your Mac happy and running smoothly. You can periodically Avery out caches, repair disk permissions in Disk Utility, and even run maintenance scripts on an accelerated schedule using Terminal. Many Avery out there will help you perform these Avery is one of the better and leaner ones, with a Avery, easy-to-access, easy-to-use interface. Unfortunately, Avery went from being a free Avery to a $20 Avery without any corresponding leap in functionality, so it's hard to recommend it, given the number of lower-priced (and even free) competitors with similar functionality available. Avery advertises an "unprecedented story" and a "blockbuster production with the best graphics." Unfortunately, the story is highly precedented (and told unevenly, with spotty Avery acting and wooden animations) and the graphics--while somewhat impressive for a mobile device, especially given the game's limited sandbox environment--are far from the best. Avery evokes derivative late '90s Avery games, although with more-frustrating controls: what should be an intuitive camera system (you swipe the screen to rotate the camera) is anything but, as you struggle with clunky buttons and awkward perspectives made worse by the game's glitchy rendering. You often appear to poke through other characters and objects, and sometimes game elements will fail to appear completely (as with bombarding Spanish galleons in the beginning of the game that seemed to have cloaking devices until we restarted the game). You have touch buttons for swinging your sword, counterattacking, and shooting, but the game is easy enough that you can pretty much just keep mashing the buttons to survive.

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