– Capture webpages as PNG, JPG or BMP.
– Capture webpages exactly like InternetExplorer shows them.
– Capture webpages of unlimited length.
– Load images into a buffer.
– Print a webpage as it is shown in IE.
– Export images to clipboard or save to a folder.
– Import images from a clipboard.
– Start browser, select page and click on Capture.
– Supports arbitrarily long webpages, even for news sites or blogs.
– Supports pagination: export image(s) of first, last and all page(s).
– Supports automatic pagination: export images of automatically page-counted pages.
– Supports transparency: export image with transparency.
– Supports frame-based pagination: export images of first, last and all frame-counted frames.
– Supports bookmarks: export image(s) of all frames in bookmark list.
– Supports cookies: export image(s) of all frames in cookie list.
– Supports history: export image(s) of frames of history list.
– Supports printable pages: print webpages as it is shown in IE.
– Supports export to a clipboard.
– Supports import from a clipboard.
– Supports importing images from web archives.
– Supports importing images from USB mass storage devices.
– Supports viewing images in a JPG-only browser mode.
– Supports viewing images in a PIX-only browser mode.
– Supports viewing images in a BMP-only browser mode.
– Supports viewing images in a PNG-only browser mode.
– Supports arbitrary file formats and transparency.
– Supports any IE-only browser mode, even IE8 (which requires 32-bit Java).
– Supports Java ME, Palm OS, Windows Mobile and Symbian OS devices.
How to start BrowserCap:
– Double-click on the BrowserCap icon or run the.exe file.
– Enter web address or page number to be captured and click on Capture.
– Wait until the capture is finished and then save the captured image as PNG, JPG or BMP.
BrowserCap Copyright & Trademark:
BrowserCap is published by A.M.Soft-Devlop GmbH, P.O.Box 2368, Berlin, DE, Germany.
This product was developed by A.M.Soft-Devlop GmbH.
BrowserCap is a eea19f52d2
All the memory available on the system is divided into 4 main areas, 2K per page, as explained below. If the system currently has less than the required amount of memory in the physical memory area it will be allocated from the virtual memory area, otherwise the system will give up an amount of physical memory that’s the difference.
To make memory reclaiming more efficient the virtual memory area is divided into 2 buffers, with an area of 4KB that’s reserved for software use and an area of 4KB that’s reserved for the OS and so the kernel can free these areas as quickly as possible. The rest of the virtual memory space is allocated by the kernel when it creates new processes.
The system is set up to use memory from the hard drive instead of the hard disk if there’s a lot of free memory available and there’s no need to immediately switch to the disk. Memory is allocated and freed in real time as the system’s virtual memory is used. If there’s free memory on the disk, the OS will use it instead. This works better if the OS needs to be swapped and if it’s swapping from the hard disk.
Memory Space Theoretical:
Theoretically the whole 4GB address space is available to software. The OS only has 4MB of physical memory in its address space though as a matter of security.
The most important part of memory is the physical memory as it’s what the system actually uses to manage processes.
To create processes an area of virtual memory is allocated and a pointer to that area is set. When the system creates a process the kernel will copy the contents of that address into the address space of the process. This copies the data so that the address and data space are independent and the data can be read and written as it’s required by the process. The amount of physical memory allocated to each process is configurable.
Below is a diagram showing how the memory is split up. The Virtual Memory area is divided into 2 areas, the Kernel and the user. The kernel’s buffer of 4KB is in the middle and the remaining 4KB is allocated by the kernel to the process.
![memory layout diagram](
I’ll explain this in a little more detail below.