Qnext - IPhone Application Features

IPhone Application Features

Qnext improves iPad, iPhone, and iPod Touch use by providing tighter integration to the device features and abilities. The devices become one more device in the users worldwide network. Some of the key features of Qnext for iPad and iPhone include:

  • Send and receive free instant messages with emoticons using AIM, Facebook Messenger, Google Talk, iMessage, ICQ, XMPP, Microsoft Messenger service, Myspace IM, Qnext, and Yahoo! Messenger
  • Synchronize and display user multi-protocol instant messaging contacts
  • Real-time presence and the state of each Qnext user (online, offline, do not disturb, etc.) and account’s status message
  • Add contacts and groups and view/ edit account and contact information
  • Sound and display messages event notification
  • Display the listing of each Qnext user shared content with one touch access to the shared content
  • View any photographs, albums in thumbnails, full view and slideshow directly from their or anyone else’s computer (by permission)
  • View folders and files directly from yours or anyone else’s computer (by permission); supported document types include: Microsoft Word, PowerPoint and Excel, Adobe Acrobat, text and more
  • Listen to music directly from host or other’s computer (music library or iTunes and Media Player playlist)
  • Qnext App for iPad and iPhone supports OS 3.0 or later

Read more about this topic:  Qnext

Famous quotes containing the words features and/or application:

    Art is the child of Nature; yes,
    Her darling child, in whom we trace
    The features of the mother’s face,
    Her aspect and her attitude.
    Henry Wadsworth Longfellow (1807–1882)

    My business is stanching blood and feeding fainting men; my post the open field between the bullet and the hospital. I sometimes discuss the application of a compress or a wisp of hay under a broken limb, but not the bearing and merits of a political movement. I make gruel—not speeches; I write letters home for wounded soldiers, not political addresses.
    Clara Barton (1821–1912)