The holiday season is the perfect time to take advantage of big deals on big buys. That’s why it’s the prime time for people to buy a new PC for themselves or someone else. Unwrapping a new PC is exciting, but setting it up is a daunting task that can ruin anyone’s holiday.
You’ll have to reconfigure it with all of your personalized settings, re-install frequently used programs and find the stashed serial numbers and activation CDs, and transfer important documents, family photos, and more. Users who want to do this on their own find themselves spending days on set up instead of enjoying the thrill of a new machine. And now, with Microsoft’s reduced functionality of Windows Easy Transfer, recipients of a new PC find themselves with even fewer solutions.
Laplink’s PCmover is the solution! Now offering PCmover at no charge to Windows XP and Vista users, PCmover eases the migration process because it is the ONLY software that automatically moves selected files, settings, and even programs from an old PC to a new one. PCmover also includes Free Transfer Assistance 24 hours a day, 7 days a week, which provides VIP-level step by step setup service at no additional charge from certified migration specialists.
Laplink launches new “Free Transfer Assistance”
If you are like most people, you expect your personal computer will make you more efficient. It’s a tool to get more stuff done more quickly. And even as we use smartphones, tablets, or other computing devices, we still have significant reliance on our PCs.
Whether using Word, Excel, PowerPoint, or other productivity-focused software; whether editing videos or pictures; or whether running various games or entertainment programs, we expect our PCs to be there for us.
However, the world of personal computing has become more complicated, growing to include home networks, hotspots and interacting with other PCs, tablets, and phones. As the PC and its environment become more complicated, the typical PC user is more likely to need professional help now and then.
Getting a new personal computer should be exciting and rewarding. For many, though, the thought of setting up a new computer creates much fear and uncertainty. Mike Hogan, an editor of the well-respected Barron’s Magazine, recently asked in context of replacing a PC: “How many programs, utilities and games under your Windows Start button would you like to reinstall? Have all the discs? How many of your programs are no longer published, or require new versions ‘improved’ by limiting your favorite features?”