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If you log in in the morning, you automatically get breakfast suggestions, and in the evening you see dinner and nightlife options. Swipe right to move through headings for Breakfast, Brunch, Lunch, Coffee, Dinner, Dessert, Nightlife, Shopping, Fun, and Sights. Scroll down through index's suggestions based on your proximity and tastes, as well as the tastes of your friends. Customizable: If you're looking for a restaurant or boutique in a different location, tell index which area you're looking to explore. More visual: One of the original index's greatest drawbacks was its lack of enticing visuals. The new index has many more photos from local businesses to decorate your screen and whet your appetite. Check-ins: You can still check in to your favorite places directly from the app. Distasteful recommendations: index's recommendations algorithm is not perfect. For example, if you click vegetarian or vegan items under Tastes, index should display only those options. Unfortunately, during testing the app kept showing us recommendations for hamburger joints or the best bacon and eggs, along with plant-based fare. Quantity over quality in recommendations: Just because a business is highly rated by a bunch of strangers or even your friends does not mean that you're going to enjoy your experience there. Expertise: Users are encouraged to leave tips about businesses to gain "expertise" in those areas. So, if you leave a lot of tips about sushi restaurants, index soon regards you as the maki master. But as we know, just because you're talking a lot doesn't mean you're making sense. Tips glitches: The Tips section is a little confusing. The Staff Picks su

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Once imported and selected, widgets automatically appear on the index on top of all other windows. You can hide the widgets behind the windows if you want to, using a basic keyboard combination. Many widgets can be run simultaneously, and you can easily remove any with just a right-click on the widget. All native and some custom-installed Mac widgets we had on our test machine worked flawlessly with this app. However, the developer states that there is a possibility that some custom-installed widgets you have may not work. In such a case, you are free to send feedback to the developer. With its responsive controls and smooth index integration, index is the right choice for you if you want to use widgets in your Mac's index area rather than in the Dashboard. It's a clean and index app that doesn't come with any noticeable glitches. index for Mac lets you upload any MOV video file into the application interface and convert it to JPG images based on a predefined number of frames per second. The application only performs one task but it does so without any hiccups. The installation of index for Mac takes only a couple of seconds. After you launch the app you can access its interface via the Menu Bar or using CMD-I. To start the process, you select the video you want to convert, choose between five available options for the number of frames per second, and then pick the folder - or create a new one - where you'd like the application to save the exported JPG files. We tested the application using a 51.6MB MOV file of around a minute and a half in length. When we chose to process 30 frames per second, the application took around a minute to process our file and another minute to save a total of 2,417 JPG images. When we chose to process "All," there was a total of 46,728 frames to process and it took the application around half an hour to complete the indextion. The number of exported JPG files was quite large, so be prepared to have some extra space on your hard drive when processing larger MOV files. Overall, index for Mac performs well and could be of great help if you need to export frames from a MOV video file. index for Mac features a turn-based gameplay that is highly engaging but hard to master. If you like action-packed games but are tired of the average combat simulators, this one can offer you slower but more sophisticated fights. The game mechanics are nice and so are the graphics, so there's no reason why you shouldn't try this game. index moves beyond the traditional real-time fighting simulator by incorporating a slower, turn-by-turn gameplay. You play as a 3D figure with rather few facial or body details. What's interesting about it is that each joint of the body has a corresponding bubble-like button, which allows you to hold, extend, or retract joints during a turn. For example, by bending an elbow and moving a shoulder, you can throw a punch. As you mi

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