even-u software Releases Fourth Public Beta of even-t 2 – a calendar
application for Mac OS X BONN, Germany, — March 23, 2007– even-u
software today announced the availability of the fourth public beta
version of even-t 2. even-t has many easy to use new features and is
seamlessly integrated in Mac OS X. This release is now available with
French localisation, has some new printing features, performance
optimisations and bug fixes.
Features of even-t 2
even-t 2 is a calendar application compatible with Apple’s iCal.
even-t features an elegant user interface and can be used to display
and publish calendars on the Internet. The unique expandable view
keeps users focused on the important things. Events can be organized
in different colored calendars, which can be displayed in one or in
separate windows. Each event can have any number of linked
information. Attendees can be add from Apple’s Address Book and any
file or Web URL can be linked by drag&drop. Selected events can be
send to Google Calendar and entered event’s location links to Google
Map. The professional version of even-t offers advanced features like
Shared Editing for collaboration on .Mac or on WebDAV servers
supports locking. The beta version is full functional except
synchronization via iSync and is available for free download at
“The easiest way to manage all calendars in your life in a
professional environment. even-t has an easy to use interface and
offers you the best visual representation for any window size,” said
Uwe Tilemann, author of even-t and founder of even-u software.
“even-t features a breakthrough way to manage and display events”.
Pricing & Availability
even-t 2 Public Beta is available for online purchase at a reduced
price until it goes final. A full-featured version is available for
free download at http://www.even-t.com/downloads/. even-t 2 requires
Mac OS X v10.3.9 or a later version.
About even-u software
Founded in 2001 by Uwe Tilemann, even-u software has an experience of
developing object-oriented software since 1989 started in the early
days of NeXTSTEP, the predecessor of Apple’s Mac OS X.