However, you can resort to earlier versions that may work a little better, or directly opt for another client, such as for example the portable edition of BitComet, which is compatible with Windows 98 and ME. (7) Web browsing / E-mail two words: can be. No matter the modern designs, Adobe Flash, Silverlight, or whatever you can get to having a site, a person with a 133 Pentium can surf the Internet and send emails if you know how to move and avoid performance wells. Firstly, there are older versions of web browsers that can be more flexible than Internet Explorer. There are still copies of Netscape available, while previous versions of Opera are known for supporting very old systems, including Windows 3.11.
And to navigate humble systems, nothing better than the mobile versions of the portals more known, as Google, Gmail, Facebook or Twitter. Plain text, zero Flash, loaded in a heartbeat, and best of all is that it may become available when the main portals are dropped. (8) Learn Linux! One essential of any Linux distro virtues is that you can work much more efficiently provided it is compatible with the hardware present and to be dealing with a computer which on average has about fifteen years, it is logical to assume that by Linux hardware detection problems are reduced to zero. If you want to simply install a Linux distro on your computer, you can opt for some editions very light DamnSmallLinux or Tiny Core Linux, very friendly with humble systems. However, if you want to get a little dirty hands, you could bend towards something as Debian.
Version 5.0 Lenny is compatible with processor 486 onwards. Perhaps you should do some commitment in what refers to the graphical interface, but it is not anything that lacks solution. (9) Practice overclocking while many overclocking enthusiasts consider the golden age of the activity when he did present the famous Celeron 300A (which ran just by changing a jumper 450 MHz), the Pentium were also famous for allowing some megahertz extras.