ProFTP Version 3.0 - FTP client
Date: October 10, 2009
LabNC is pleased to present a new software version for ProFTP now - Version 3.0. It is our major release for the 2009 year.
ProFTP is a file transfer program which allows you to transfer files between your PC and a remote computer using the ARPANET standard File Transfer Protocol. The program can transfer files in two different format types: ASCII format which is used for text files, and Binary format which is used for image files.
FTP must run on a machine that is configured for TCP/IP network communication or Internet access. Access can be gained through Winsock and the use of any dial-up provider, a Remote Access Server (RAS), or a direct connection via a local area network that supports TCP/IP. In order for FTP to communicate with a remote computer, that computer must have a server implementation of FTP (FTP server based on TCP/IP transports).
You can be connected to only one remote computer at a time during a FTP session. However, you can run multiple FTP sessions (FTP clients) simultaneously in separate windows, with each session connected to a different host.
NOTES on this release (PLEASE READ):
1. The Windows NT LPR printer driver is manually installed by running the self-extracting archive file, "lprd.exe". This file can be found in the directory with the uncompressed package distributive.
2. Use the "setup -wauto -s" command line (instead of "setup -auto") to start the "Silent Installation".
New Features on this release include:
Please read more about ProFTP in product home section of Labtam Inc site.
Single User licenses are at $22.00 AUS. Please visit the Software Pricing page for pricing on Multiple Licenses.
If at anytime you require any information or assistance please do not hesitate to e-mail us at:email@example.com
The programs associated in this package may send and/or receive broadcast IP requests. Since such packets cannot cross the nearest firewall/gateway/router, please be sure that these IP requests are invisible from outside your network. We assume that such behavior cannot be considered as "Hacking" or "Trojan horse's action".
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