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Two Brothers Software, Providing Ergonomic Software including utilities and games, and web optimization since 2003
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welcome to the Two Brothers Software Contact Page. From this page you can ask us questions about our products.



We are no longer taking support questions for our legacy products. If you have a question, please contact us through your installed software.

Please be aware that using this form to submit spam to Two Brothers Software is prohibited and illegal in many areas. You IP address and submitting host is recorded for the purpose of tracking legitimate questions only We reserve the right to report abusers of this form to their IP. For more information about our spam policy see the about page.

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Slashdot
Slashdot
News for nerds, stuff that matters

LG's New Fingerprint Sensor Doesn't Need A Button
by BeauHD
2 May 2016 at 8:44pm
An anonymous reader quotes a report from Mashable: LG Innotek has developed a fingerprint sensor that's placed under a glass surface instead of in a physical button, the company announced Sunday. The new sensor could lead to smartphones that you can unlock by placing your finger on the phone screen. The LG-owned electronics parts manufacturer achieved this by cutting out a 0.01-inch thick slot in the lower part of a smartphone's cover glass, and then inserting a very thin fingerprint sensor into it. In other words, the sensor is still under the cover glass, but the slot moves the sensor close enough to the surface to read a fingerprint. That way, the sensor is protected from water and scratches, and can be installed anywhere under the phone's glass surface.

Read more of this story at Slashdot.


China Probes Baidu Over False Medical Ads After Student Dies
by BeauHD
2 May 2016 at 8:01pm
hackingbear writes: China's Internet regulator said on Monday it will send a team to investigate Baidu Inc over the death of a university student who used the Chinese search engine to look for treatment for his rare cancer, and to find an experimental treatment offered by the Second Hospital of Beijing Armed Police Corps, which eventually proved ineffective. Before dying, Wei accused Baidu online of promoting false medical information, as well as the hospital for misleading advertising in claiming a high success rate for the treatment, state radio said. The post attracted a large public outcry. Baidu says around one quarter of its revenues come from medical and health-care advertisers.

Read more of this story at Slashdot.



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