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Task Manager 20|20 Giveaway
$689.90
EXPIRED

Giveaway of the day — Task Manager 20|20

Easily manage and track all tasks, projects and jobs your team is working on!
$689.90 EXPIRED
User rating: 63 (66%) 33 (34%) 47 comments

Task Manager 20|20 was available as a giveaway on December 12, 2016!

Today Giveaway of the Day
$14.99
free today
The most efficient Hard Disk cleaner.

Use Orbisoft's latest award-winning Task Manager 20|20(tm) business task management software to get organized and manage all your team's jobs and tasks effortlessly. Task Manager 20|20 can be used personally or in a team environment to track personal and shared tasks, jobs (including customer jobs) and projects.

Get a quick-view of all your tasks, guard against missed deadlines, balance workloads automatically and forecast work bottlenecks and quiet times.

Sample reports include: tasks listed by deadline or date received, tasks by team member, tasks currently overdue, tasks due today, task time budgets, workflow trends, time allocation pie graphs, main/sub-tasks, and many more. Easy data entry allows for minimal time spent logging and closing off tasks. Analyzing task statistics and work trends is fast and simple with built-in analytics. Customize fields, templates and reports while getting a wide variety of these already built in.

Customizable email reminders, field, program and table security, ActiveX fields, auto-scheduling, auto-lookup, and many other advanced features are available.

Please note: the program includes ONE client computer lifetime license, for home or business/corporate use (one per organisation).

System Requirements:

Windows XP/ Vista/ 7/ 8/ 10

Publisher:

Orbisoft Corporation

Homepage:

http://www.orbisoft.com/

File Size:

21.5 MB

Price:

$689.90

Comments on Task Manager 20|20

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#18

Installed. When I tried to open as directed in the ReadMe, after putting in the SiteAdmin username and hitting enter, I got an alert that MS Access had stopped working. I don't even have Access installed... After clicking either option in the Alert box, The alert box goes away and so does the Task Manager 20/20. I repeated it again with the same result. Uninstalled it

Reply   |   Comment by Michael Bloom  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
#17

Downloaded and installed. I can see why others talked about the "look and feel" aspect of the program. It does what it is intended to do. Anyways, I just want to remind everyone....guys...its free...so can we just not be Sooooo picky. Uninstall it and thats that!! Ok those are my 2 cents for the day. Oh, yeah....I uninstalled after playing with the program a bit. Not really what I thought I would need!

Reply   |   Comment by Joseph  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+1)
#16

The form on http://www.orbisoft.com/products/taskmanager/20-20/purchase/select-version-cc.aspx

is not encrypted yet asks for credit card details and other private personal information with no real validation... one can put in complete garbage in the required fields and procede all the way to order completion! There is no live credit card transaction, the data is just saved locally at their server or posted via an unencrypted email to their sales desk...
They do not host an SSL service on their domain so not just an accidental coding error.

Internet Security insanity!

Reply   |   Comment by TK  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+2)
#15

http://www.orbisoft.com/newsletter/ hehe

Reply   |   Comment by TK  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
#14

To orbisoft you have a faulty link on your FAQ page http://www.orbisoft.com/pages/faq/default.aspx , you have the Task Manager 2005 link pointing at
http://www.orbisoft.com/products/taskmanager/2007/support/faq.htm
instead of:
http://www.orbisoft.com/products/taskmanager/2005/support/faq.htm
Where it should link to.

And why is your downloadable user manual in an editable MS Word .doc file and not a non-editable file like a PDF or CHM file? Its internal document title is "Orbisoft Task Manager 2007™ User Manual" and created 01 January 2004 11:04:00 last modified date is Mon, 17 Nov 2014 07:11:25 GMT last printed

Also your blogs last entry Feb 9 2015 states "The Orbisoft website has been refreshed to better display on mobile and tablet devices. Google 'Google mobile friendly test' to check if your website passes Google's mobile-friendly test." From here it looks like a standard old fashioned non-responsive website unable to adapt to smaller window size so not mobile friendly. Also zero mention of your core product in any of the blog entries... no version history or indication on what the 20|20 part of the name that used to be a year in earlier releases but now means what?

Back in Feb 8 2004 one of you first testemonials reads:

"Task Manager 2003 is a great product."

Marshall Bowden
I/T Specialist, IBM Global Services



Back in June 2 2004 it now reads:
"Task Manager 2005 is a great product."

Marshall Bowden
I/T Specialist, IBM Global Services

and 2007 the testemonial reads:
"Task Manager [2007] is a great product."

Marshall Bowden
I/T Specialist, IBM Global Services

then in 2008 the testemonial reads:
"Task Manager [2007/8] is a great product."

Marshall Bowden
I/T Specialist, IBM Global Services

then in 2011 the testeminial reads:
"Task Manager [2010] is a great product."

Marshall Bowden
I/T Specialist, IBM Global Services

right upto Apr 10 2012 then next saved date May 3 2012 the testemonial changes to:

"Task Manager [2012] is a great product."

Marshall Bowden
I/T Specialist, IBM Global Services

Fantastic of Marshall Bowden to keep sending in new up to date testemonial each time you change the product name!
Then on Dec 18 2014 first archive.org showing of Task Manager 20|20 product name:

"Task Manager [20-20] is a great product."

Marshall Bowden
I/T Specialist, IBM Global Services


The editing of ancient Testimonials to make them apear testimonials for the current product just makes the entire list of testemonials suspect including the original ancient alledged testimonial. I don't believe your testimonials or any of your client lists and the one that also dates from your very first list of testimonials back in 2004


"Great Product...", "Once again, your product is the best I've seen so far. Its very user friendly and the aesthetics is awesome."

David Phan
Washington Mutual, Inc

The program even today is an unskined delphi 7 look, hardley astheticly pleasing!

Reply   |   Comment by TK  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+3)
#13

To developer Orbisoft & others

I get the below error window when trying to install the program.

The file 'c:\Windows\system32\Msvcrt40.dll' could not be opened. Please check that your disk is not full and that you have access to the destination directory.

The disk is NOT full & I do have access to the destination directory. Does anyone have any ideas on this?? Using Win7 OS.

Reply   |   Comment by TheTruthBeTold  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+1)

TheTruthBeTold,
I also tried to install on another puter with Vista & closed down because was trying to execute bad data. Program has too many bugs, uninstalled from both & I could have used it too!

Reply   |   Comment by TheTruthBeTold  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+1)
#12

Found out why it is so expensive, it's an antique!

Help file written in 2006.
:-)

Reply   |   Comment by XP-Man  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+18)
#11

How old is this program?

It downgrades the version of Office to "97". and downgrades the version of mxcomctl.ocx from 2.4 to 2.0.

Many other changes. I'll post back later.

Reply   |   Comment by Jim  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+16)
#10

Why did I get a program for Microsoft Access?

Reply   |   Comment by Jim  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+2)
#9

Installed and opened in Windows7 but with message that it has to close etc etc etc

Reply   |   Comment by William  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+5)
#8

i cannot install any application from this site

Reply   |   Comment by prashant  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+1)
#7

Before I bother to try this program, can somebody please tell me if it supports scaling. As the majority of software given away here does not.
Will this work in 4K (3840x2160)?
As I'm feed up of installing stuff to find that the interface is tiny. So tiny I can't even see what's in the interface.
Please...

Reply   |   Comment by Richard Sebire  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-1)

Richard Sebire, not a chance many sub-windows are fixed size and only the outer frame has maximise button. The GUI is very much limited to XP or earlier styling.

Reply   |   Comment by TK  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+1)
#6

$689.90 whoa
I have no need for it. thanks anyway

Reply   |   Comment by Guest 007  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+11)

Guest 007,
If you do any type of outsourcing you would have a need for it!

Reply   |   Comment by TheTruthBeTold  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-2)
#5

If it wasn't written, I wouldn't believe that astronomical $690 price tag for this kind of product.

Try Task coach (taskcoach.org/features.html) instead: free, great features, works also on Linux and smartphone. Can't beat that.

Reply   |   Comment by papin  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+22)

papin,
If you look at their list of clients you will see a huge amount of government work.
This explains how they can ask such a ridiculous price.
Very interesting example of this occurs in the film Snowden, 3 million versus 4 billion for a less effective program.

Reply   |   Comment by XP-Man  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+21)
#4

How to put it without being overly offensive ? I had already looked up that program, independently of any promotion. I have just installed it, kicked a few tyres and downloaded the user manual.

Maybe it's pure gold deep inside, but on the face of it, this is a desperately obsolete piece of software that has not kept up with its time. The installer looks antique. Some task input box cannot detect the size of the screen by itself, so it might display out of the screen. The user manual is not even a pdf, it's a Word file, and the Word document explorer panel is useless to navigate it, because the writer has not even applied styles correctly to headlines.

It does not even have Gantt charts -- at least nothing called like that. It does have a "Task Calendar" that might, or might not be an actual Gantt chart.

Have a look at what passes for a knowledge base on their site.

I say : forget it. I'm uninstalling.

Reply   |   Comment by clairvaux  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+32)

clairvaux,
There is a decent help file in the installation folder.

Reply   |   Comment by XP-Man  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+1)
#3

Does anybody knows what's the actual version of the product?
thanks
mario

Reply   |   Comment by Mario  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

Mario, they do not publish version info or histories, just periodically change the numerical suffix on the name, was year number then change to 20|20 whatever that means!?!

Reply   |   Comment by TK  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

Mario,
The program was offered on a different site on Nov 6, as version 5.0. Under the Help menu | About option, it shows that the version is 5.00.457.

Reply   |   Comment by Robert  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

Robert, thanks. That's the version I have. Just wanted to know if was worthwhile to update or not.
Anyway, that would be too late now.
mario

Reply   |   Comment by Mario  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
#2

I don't see anything about registration. Did I miss it? When I check about, the registration information is blank.

Reply   |   Comment by Chris  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
#1

In XP S3 encountered the following problem; it didn't install correctly but did not recognise the fact.

Part way through the installation it reported a problem but then appeared to be okay and closed, it informed me that I needed to do a restart. This I duly did and there in all its glory was the icon for the program.
Clicking on it produced no result, on examination of the folder found there was no EXE other than the uninstall.

Not very impressive for such an expensive program which in essence appears to be a Project manager with a clients list to envy.

No idea if this problem is confined to my system or it is general, we'll see.

Reply   |   Comment by XP-Man  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+6)

XP-Man, may i ask why you still use XP in soon-going-to-end 2016? To my notice, XP and W10 are the ones who often encounter problems during app installation.

Reply   |   Comment by hardgirl  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-11)

hardgirl,
Can't remember the last time I had problems with an installation in XP, Windows 10 on the other hand judging by this site is really dreadful for installation problems.

I do have Windows 7 on one of my four hard drives and I really do not enjoy using it and even though it has minimal use it is forever reporting problems which it then has to resolve.

I use XP because I'm really comfortable with it, kind of the same as my old battered shoes, comfort.

Reply   |   Comment by XP-Man  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+19)

XP-Man,
i use XP-S3 without any problem by installing and using the software.

Reply   |   Comment by Mr. Mafi  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+4)

XP-Man, you can install almost every windows software on xp, except ones that need dot net 4 and above, and some c++ programs compiled in visual studio 2015. And sooner or later you wouldn't be able to install anything, well, maybe would be able to install, but not use.

Reply   |   Comment by ew  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

Mr. Mafi,
Thank you for the information, it is as I suspected my six-year-old install of XP playing up.

Reply   |   Comment by XP-Man  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-1)

ew,
When I write a program it is easy for me to check which version of Windows it is, and if my program can NOT run in that version then it informs the user and it will not install.

Newer versions of Windows often introduce new functions which early versions cannot handle therefore these programs will not run.

By far my favourite programming language is Delphi, when I write a program in it, it makes calls to the OS for the functions to be carried out and obviously this can only occur if the OS supports it.

Reply   |   Comment by XP-Man  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+6)

ew,

1. You can install DOTNET 4.0 on XP -- that is, if you really need it...
2. If you can't install a program on XP, you probably don't need it
3. XP SP3 supports VS 2015 (redistributable)

XP-Man,

You might consider doing another installation of 7. After I changed my old 320 GB/5400rpm HD to a bigger and faster 1TB/7200rpm disk, I ended up with a basic 7-x32-Home installation: no SP1, updates not working (I never ever got a security issue on my PC, though). Then, I patched it to get 4 GB usable RAM... No problem whatsoever, nothing to resolve! The real advantage of 7 over XP is that 7 doesn't crash.

Reply   |   Comment by papin  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+5)

XP-Man, oh, Dephi is great, i have it installed on XP virtual machine. But now I'd better program in .NET, on Windows 10.

Reply   |   Comment by ew  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

papin, i'm having no problems with windows 10, why should i consider another installation of 7. XP is a slowly sinking boat, it just a matter of time when will it sank, no offense. I had been using XP for quite a while, then I had been using 7, now, I don't want to use them anymore, I had enough of them both.

Reply   |   Comment by ew  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-3)

papin,
True it does repair itself very effectively and has never crashed.

My real problem is I find the interface much more difficult to read than in XP, need my eyes retesting and my antique reading glasses renewing.

As I said in my earlier comment my install is six years old and I know where everything lives and what the programs on it can do, I find that familiarity very useful.

So I'm going to trudge along with XP until I move to Linux.

Reply   |   Comment by XP-Man  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+5)

ew,

I shouldn't have replied to 2 different persons in same post.

Reply   |   Comment by papin  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+2)

papin, my bad..I should've noticed.

Reply   |   Comment by ew  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

XP-Man,

It is very easy to adjust the ergonomics of 7 so that all characters on screen are big enough for poor old sight like my father's (80 yo.).

As for my box, you couldn't tell the difference with XP, thanks to ClassicStartMenu and a contrasted theme (not Aero but a rather classic grey/blue theme). Plus a hack to have the good old XP Quick Launch bar instead of the stupid 7's one...

Reply   |   Comment by papin  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+2)

XP-Man,
Thank you, thank you, thank you! While I did buy a machine with 7 on it, I am never buying another Windows machine, EVER! Microsoft can spy on someone else who can't figure out the difference between a pc and a tablet. I too will be going to Linux as soon as they stop supporting 7... probably Ubuntu.

Reply   |   Comment by Orion's Hope  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+6)

XP-Man,
I can understand your attachment to XP, as it was a great OS. And even though I loved banging on it for almost 15 years, and continued to use it well past its expiration date, I've finally abandoned it in favor of more modern OS versions, specifically 64 bit, which makes computing life a hellova lot easier (although I still run XP on my oldest machine, which can't run anything else, except maybe Linux). If you don't like Windows 10 perhaps you'd at least consider going for Windows 7, also a great OS. I can assure you, it has many more conveniences, and greater stability, than XP.

In any case, my main point was not to criticize your Win XP usage, but to respond to your Windows 10 comment: although certainly not without its problems and quirks, I now have '10 running on three machines, and I want to state for the record I have never had a problem installing software, either from GOTD or elsewhere (and believe me--I install A LOT of software). FWIW, the most trouble I've had was to initially get an older firewall program up and running, and in the end it was only a matter of running it in compatibility mode, not a big deal.

I can state--with all due respect-- that any time a report has been posted here involving an alleged problem between a GOTD offering and Windows 10, it is almost without any doubt in my mind, a PEBCAC.

Reply   |   Comment by Robert Garofalo  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-2)

Robert Garofalo,
Not sure precisely what PEBCAC means not believe I know the gist of your last paragraphs comment.
You would think that the number of comments complaining about Kaspersky antivirus, Windows 10 and the GAOD setup not being compatible would be common knowledge to the users of this site. But no, on a daily basis we see the same complaints regarding this problem.
Another one that gets me is complaints about registration for the simple reason they haven't read the README file!
At least life’s not boring|!

Reply   |   Comment by XP-Man  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+1)

Robert Garofalo,

I use XP, but not because I don't know any better, or not have the later OSes; I do have those as well, but I use XP because that is where most of the programs I use are installed, many that cannot be transferred to later OSes. I like Windows 7, and Windows 10 has a lot of nice advantages, however in spite of having them, I mostly continue to use XP.

I have several computers with Windows XP, 7, 10, and a few variants of Linux, but most of my time is spent on the XP OS, and sometimes that makes people want to ask why, or give me their knowledgeable recommendation, ... because in their mind, I obviously need it. Don't I know that XP is out of date, a danger, a calamity waiting to happen, or a 'sinking ship,' but by who's judgement. Don't jump on that bandwagon if you are not the most technical person you have ever come across. It is pointless unless you know exactly why someone is using XP. Many that do use XP, also use later OSes as well.

When I see comments asking why someone is still using XP, I know they are not considering how that person uses their computer. Instead, that the question is often coming from someone that perceives the world and computer usage as they do; most likely they do not use the computer as I do. Therefore, I do understand why they ask, and it gives me an opportunity to explain why I still boot up an XP computer.

I have used every Microsoft OS since DOS 1.0, and used Digital Research's CP/M before that, which through evolutions to 86-DOS by Seattle Computer Products, became IBM's PC-DOS (by Microsoft). Around the same time, I used Xenix. Before that, a lot of mainframe work (IBM, Univac, Dataproducts, and a few others), but I started very young, so I still have a long ways to go. I have beta tested most of the Microsoft OSes, except I did not spend a lot of time on 8 or 8.1. I do speak from some level of expertise, so if I am still using an XP computer, then there has to be a pretty good reason why. Well, there is!

If I were using the computer to browse the web, and check e-mails, and that be pretty much it, then sure, there is no great reason to use XP over later versions of the operating system. Likewise, even if I copy photos from my camera, manage, even play around with some graphics programs, do a little word processing, manipulate some spreadsheets, or use any number of common consumer programs.

I do not fall into that category in the least, and the same goes for many of the folks that still use XP.

Sure I check e-mails, but I rarely need to browse the web. I check this site regularly of course, and a few others, and then I am done. I am now ready to get to work, and that means using the many programs I have purchased and installed that I need in order to do my work.

Keep in mind that the XP OS was around for a very long time before the next evolution came along. That means that those using the Personal Computer for a lot of development purposes, modeling, high end graphics, video, and other intensive processor needs, had plenty of time to invest in a lot of software over the XP OS active era. I did exactly that.

Many of those software licenses do not allow transfer to a different computer or OS (by license agreement, which, as a developer, I honor), and the price for some of these programs are a lot more than the ones we typically see on this website offerings. The programs I use work fine on the XP OS they are installed on, so I have no need to have them work on any other OS.

My XP computer hardware is very modern, Intel SSD, ASUS Extreme DDR4 Motherboard, fast Intel i7 CPU, plenty of RAM (16G), an 8G DDR5 Graphics Card, and many Terabytes of disk space. I am not playing games, and most of the time I am not doing video work, using Autocad, or anything that is really taxing on the system. Most of the time I am editing source code, compiling, debugging, and generally things that do not require a very powerful machine. At other times, I do work with very large graphics files, and do some intensive video processing, although those tasks are being relegated more and more to the Linux and Window 7/10 computers. You may think it is almost a waste to have such a powerful computer running XP, but when I need to do a defrag, I appreciate the speed.

Any programs I install on XP, are not installed on my workhorse XP machine initially. I rarely ever can even take advantage of a new program on my workhorse computer. When I do try something new out for the XP OS, I first install them in a sandbox on a different computer. After I feel comfortable with it, and decide it would a nice addition to the workhorse computer, then I might move it over.

I have not booted up my Windows 95/98/Me computers for over a year now, but if I needed to test something out, I have them. I also have an IBM 8088 (used for MiDi on a Korg keyboard), and my Osborne 1 computer flip down computer still booted up the last time I tried. I do regret getting rid of the Zenith Z-100 and the Heathkit board w/hex keypad. Those were the days.

I don't reject later Microsoft OSes, merely that I don't need them for what I do most of my work on. I like XP just fine. I like Win 7 just fine; sorry, I cannot say the same for those after Win 7, at least not yet. There will come a time when Windows 7 through Windows 10 too will be the old ones, and by then the issue will not likely be the same, because in all likelihood, the physical Personal Computers will be no more. Instead, a Cloud access to a computer somewhere else in the world, will take its place. Otherwise, I would probably have some software on them that I cannot use on the latest OS. If that were to be the case, I would still be using some older computers and some of the latest. I expect someone would need to ask why am I still using Windows 1000, and the response would be the same except for the version numbers of the OSes.

Reply   |   Comment by Robert  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+3)

XP-Man, I've got at least one copy of XP still in a box I'll trade you for Win7,if I can find it....I'm something of a pack-rat,unfortunately....Glad to see you pop-up on the comments section occasionally...!!!

Reply   |   Comment by vanierstein  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+1)

XP-Man,
Check to see what that icon's properties is for the shortcut.

It should show that the shortcut is "C:\Program Files\Common Files\Sagekey Software\Start_Task_Manager.exe" /excl /runtime /profile "Task Manager 20-20" /wrkgrp "C:\Program Files\Task Manager 20-20\Tmgroup.mdw" "C:\Program Files\Task Manager 20-20\Task Manager.mde" /cmd screensize

and it should show that the Startup folder is "C:\Program Files\Task Manager 20-20"

The program needs the parameters to start properly. If you attempt to execute the Start_Task_Manager.exe part alone, you should get a "StartAccess" error dialog showing "Invalid command line."

The program shortcut uses an installer from Sagekey Software, which is why the shortcut leads to that folder. There is no other connection to Sagekey Software, other than using their installer (a lot of other software uses the same Sagekey Software installer).

When you click on the Task Manager 20-20 icon, you should get a prompt to logon with SiteAdmin as the user and blank for the password. Clicking OK starts the program. That small Logon dialog could have been hidden behind some other window (happens when you Alt-Tab or click some other program in the background at about the same time as when you click the Task Manager 20-20 icon), but if you do not have windows opened automatically after a reboot, the Logon dialog has nothing to be behind. In that case, then the quirk during the install may be the culprit.

Notice that the shortcut above uses "Program Files" and not "Program Files (x86)" in each of the references.

The shortcut length is 248 characters. For users that have a 64-bit OS, the shortcut will have "Program Files (x86)" in each location that "Program Files" is in the one for 32-bit OS users. "Program Files (x86)" makes the shortcut length go over 256 characters, and therefore, the 'screensize' part is cropped at the end to be only 'scr':
C:\Program Files (x86)\Common Files\Sagekey Software\Start_Task_Manager.exe” /excl /runtime /profile “Task Manager 20-20” /wrkgrp “C:\Program Files (x86)\Task Manager 20-20\Tmgroup.mdw” “C:\Program Files (x86)\Task Manager 20-20\Task Manager.mde” /cmd scr

I'm not sure how important the parameter "screensize" is to the program when starting.

Since the program was an older program, I installed it on an XP Pro 32-bit OS. I did not try installing the program on a 64-bit OS. This is an example of one advantage to having an XP 32-bit OS around.

Reply   |   Comment by Robert  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

Yes XP-Man,
We see the same exact complaints every day..."It won't install...the installer is corrupted....won't download....something wrong with the file...it won't install..."
You'd think that someone would notice the pattern, that they have some common element causing them a problem, and it's NOT the GOTD file, and it's NOT the particular version of Windows they happen to run!

Reply   |   Comment by Robert Garofalo  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-1)
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