CrossClip 1.3 reviewDownload
Most programmers are familiar with transporting data by hitting Ctrl-C (or Command-C) to copy to the clipboard, then changing applications and pressing Ctrl-V to paste.
Most programmers are familiar with transporting data by hitting Ctrl-C (or Command-C) to copy to the clipboard, then changing applications and pressing Ctrl-V to paste. But what if you wanted to share a clipboard between two different computers on a network? Sure, you could paste to a file, save the file in a central location, open the file on the other machine, and then highlight the data again and Copy and Paste...
Or you could just use a neat little program called CrossClip.
CrossClip runs transparently in the background on each computer and performs both sending and receiving functions as necessary, which means the data can be sent in either direction between computers.
Transporting can be set up to be triggered automatically, or manually via mouse-click from the CrossClip menu (for those times when you don’t want every Ctrl-C to be broadcast to all the other CrossClip applications within the network group.)
There's no fancy compiling necessary, just use the effortless installer. Oh, and did we mention that this works on Windows computers, or Mac computers... or even between Macs and Windows on the same network? Cross-platform clipboards, now that’s news!
Cross-Clip™. The most useful invention since the clipboard, itself.
Trial Version is fully functional, but for a limited time (14 days).
G3 or faster.
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