March 26, 2008 in Software (E)
[prMac.com] Beverly Hills, CA - Karelia Software announces the release of version 1.2.7 of Sandvox(R), its award-winning website creation software for Mac OS X. Version 1.2.7 is a free update that offers several bugfixes, performance enhancements, and improved compatibility.
This update includes:
* Improvements to graphical text title replacement and enhancements to several designs;
* Support for A2 Hosting in the Sandvox Host Setup Assistant;
* Bugfixes and enhancements to improve support for WMV files in pages and pagelets when Sandvox sites are viewed in Internet Explorer 7; and
* Improvements to the iMedia Browser.
Sandvox features drag-and-drop website assembly, live editing without a preview mode, over forty stylish designs, and seventeen different pagelets. It's the easy, elegant website creation tool for people who want to spend time developing their lives, not their websites.
Sandvox 1.2.7 is available for downloading and purchase from Karelia's website in both Regular and Pro editions. Single-user licenses are $49.00 USD and $79.00 USD, respectively. Household licenses (allowing multiple users in one household) and site licenses are also available. More than ever, individuals and businesses are seeking cost-effective ways to share their news with the world, and Karelia is pleased to be able to offer version 1.2.7 as a free update.
Sandvox 1.2.7, a Universal Binary for PowerPC and Intel architectures, requires Mac OS X "Tiger" version 10.4.11 and above. Because websites have a global reach, so does Sandvox, which is also available in French, Italian, Danish, German, Japanese, and both Simplified and Traditional Chinese. More information about Sandvox is available at Karelia's website (created with Sandvox, of course).
Karelia Software is the California-based company that originally brought you Watson, the ground-breaking Macintosh Web utility, winner of the MacWorld "Eddy" and the Apple Design Award for "Most Innovative Application." Karelia is headed by Dan Wood and Terrence Talbot. We joined forces to create Sandvox when we realized that even for the technically inclined, it was just too painful to get words and pictures on the Web.