||Learning Hungarian (mind)
|| 5 sor
||Discount Intern l calls w/o changing (mind)
|| 36 sor
||Re: Looking For Hungarian Word Processor (mind)
|| 37 sor
||Easy English Grammar for Windows (mind)
|| 58 sor
||Re: Discount Intern l calls w/o changing (mind)
|| 15 sor
||Re: More Countries May Soon Join CEFTA (mind)
|| 47 sor
|+ - ||Learning Hungarian (mind)
The "Hungarian Pronunciation Tutor" for Macintosh Hypercard may be
surveyed on the WWW at
|+ - ||Discount Intern l calls w/o changing (mind)
Hello! I've used Cyberlink telephone company for more than a year
and really like it. My friends either. It works!!! Now I want to
share the information because this telephone company will help
to save a lot of money not only for those who are in the USA, but
all over the world because it has Callback Service. Domestic
Calling Cards at 17.9 cents/min also available.
Cyberlink offer the following rates from the US (US $ per min):
Argentina, Brazil and all South America - .75
Poland, Hungary, Bulgaria and all East Europe - .85
Australia - .41 Portugual - .50 Austria - .45
Hong Kong - .51 Bahamas - .45 Russia - .85
Saudi Arab - .94 India - .98 Singapore - .41
Indonesia - 1.21 Belgium - .45 Spain - .50
Sweden - .35 Israel - .89 Switzerland- .45
Italy - .45 Jamaica - .82 Taiwan - .61
Japan - .45 Tanzania - 1.16 Canada - .22
Thailand - 1.10 Belorussia - 0.85 Estonia - .85
Korea South- .74 Kuwait - 1.06 Latvia - .85
China - 1.40 Un. Arab Em- .92 UK - .35
New Zealand- .55 France - .41 Nigeria - .88
Germany - .41 Norway - .45 Ukraine - .85
This rates apply 24 hours a day, 7 days a week.
There is no additional hidden servise charges, per call charges,
monthly charges - you pay only for your calls.
The access to Cyberlink is via 800 number, so there is no
need to change your long distance carrier.
If you're interested - let me know and I'll send you complete info.
|+ - ||Re: Looking For Hungarian Word Processor (mind)
(Frank Semetko) writes:
>I've been successful using macros and the codes from the character map
>windows. Works fine for occasional use, and it gives all the
>"ekezets" except the long u. I work from Word, and in this way you
>with the standard U.S. keyboard. If you want more details let me
know.H & G
>BROWN ) wrote: : Hi:
>: Does anyone know where I can download or order a Hungarian Word
>: Processor? Magyar/English preferred. Any assistance appreciated.
>: | St. Petersburg Fla.
>: H & G Brown | Only I Know When
> Frank J. Semetko Columbus Ohio USA:
I also use Word, and I have bought Ares FontMonger. The latter lets me
take an existing TrueType font and draw new characters to create a new
font, so I was able to copy Times New Roman and Arial and put in u" and
o" in place of irrelevant characters. I set up macros in Word to make
it easier to use the accented characters when typing.
|+ - ||Easy English Grammar for Windows (mind)
We are pleased to announce the publication of the first
volume of our computer program entitled EASY ENGLISH GRAMMAR for Windows.
It is designed to teach grammar rules to students of English as a Foreign
Language (EFL) and English as a Second Language ( ESL).
We are proud to emphasize that being one of very few of its kind on
the world market the program is very easy to use, fully student-centered
Due to worldwide expansion Compu-English Systems is looking for
dealers, distributors and marketers with knowledge of their national
(or international) markets and interest in this kind of educational product
(not to mention a decent income).
Volume 1 of the courseware covers all the English grammar
tenses and consists of 14 lessons complete with exercises
(scrambled words) and tests (everyday dialogs). The lessons and
individual achievements of the student are illustrated with colorful,
funny and friendly, cartoon animations.
The program also contains creative dictionary and a grammar
index (additional grammar points, comparisons of North American forms
to British English, conjugations) as well as an informative section
with quizzes on famous Canadian personalities, cities, places and
abbreviations used daily in this country.
On the whole, it can provide a student with 50 - 60 hours of study.
The software can be used in class relieving the teacher of
time consuming corrections, as well as individually at home.
It gives the student an opportunity to progress at his own pace, work
on his "weak points" as long as he pleases without any fear of the
"public" and it makes him computer friendly.
Volume 2 (currently in the testing stages) covers Prepositions,
Phrasal Verbs and Articles. Other volumes will follow soon.
Should you require more information, wish to view our free
demonstration disk, feel free to contact Mr. Stan Kunysz,
VicePresident, Sales and Marketing.
fax: (905) 566 851
tel: (905) 403 0668
: ComputerLink Online (416)233-5410 104 lines, SLIP, 9600 - 28,800 bps :
|+ - ||Re: Discount Intern l calls w/o changing (mind)
Be aware of Cyberlink, their low rates are not that low.
I am about to go to court to fight that same company about
their billing practice. They advertise one low rate and charge you
twice that rate. They then deny ever having made the low rate quote.
This goes for all these companies on the Internet. An internet ad is
worthless and has no legal binding.
Besides, the big three usually have great savings.
Georgia Institute of Technology, Atlanta Georgia, 30332
|+ - ||Re: More Countries May Soon Join CEFTA (mind)
(Evaldas Zvinys) wrote:
>As far as my experience goes, some people in CEFTA do not
>wellcome the expansion of it to include the Baltic countries into it.
>For example, the Czech prime minister V.Klaus recently expressed
>reserved opinion about possible membership of the Baltic countries.
>I have an impression that some better off Eastern European countries
>start behaving the same way as some western european countries
>towards them. I think that's not a very good model for the future
I, personnally, strongly support further expansion of CEFTA to
include Slovenia, the Baltic States and Romania by the year 2000,
Bulgaria and Ukraine soon after, and when the war and hostilities are
over - also Croatia, Yugoslavia, Macedonia and Albania (though I'm
afraid the latter, i.e. the hostilities, will not come any time soon).
I do not know the reasons for Czech opposition to the Baltic
States membership, so maybe our Czech friends who know anything on
that could explain Mr. Klaus's position in this matter. I think it may
have something to do with Russia which treats Estonia, Latvia and
Lithuania as so called "Near Abroad" and probably extends "a special
care" on those countries. As I already wrote before, Czech Republic
had opposed CEFTA's collective bargaining with EU even though it had
been obvious that such approach would have placed CEFTA countries in
much stronger negotiating position than doing it bilaterally (i.e. a
CEFTA country - EU).
As far as I know, Poland's government seems to be rather in
favor of Baltic States' membership. Poland is the number one trading
partner (also investor?) of Lithuania (followed by Germany). Not so
long ago, I've read that Lithuania would like to enter into a bilateral
free trade agreement with Poland which - if carried out - IMO could be
a prelude to CEFTA expansion into the Baltics. BTW, does Lithuania,
Latvia and Estonia have some kind of trilateral free trade agreement?
To my knowledge, Estonia's free market reforms and state of her
economy are the most advanced amongst the Baltics States and all
ex-Soviet republics in general, and according to some Western sources
(Deutsche Bank if I'm not mistaken), Estonia shall be the fastest
growing European economy in 1995. So far, Lithuanian economy - AFAIK -
has not been in espacially good shape though it has been improving. I
do not have any recent info on Latvian state of economic affairs but I
assume it may be something in between Estonian and Lithuanian