Hello, my name is Andy. I write software. This is where I make my software available. It may or may not be of use to you. If it is, and you enjoy using it, you can let me know by leaving a comment or contributing a donation, or simply by telling your friends.
All the software on this website is original work (except for a few places where third party libraries or pre-written code is used as noted), and most of it is provided free of charge. The work is all released under the name RealityRipple Software. If you're interested in licensing information, I refer you to the Sirius Cybernetics Complaints Division Motto and the concept of public domain works. I don't believe in ownership of binary data (or anything, really), so anything you find useful is yours to do with as you wish.
I also build and fix computers, so if you need some help, check out the PC Repair page.
RealityRipple Software is intended to be a different type of software company. Instead of charging money for a series of ones and zeroes, I try only to request payment for services provided, and let advertisements and donations cover any remaining expense. I can't say I'm very fond of money, so I try my best to only make as much as I need to get by. This lets me focus on what's actually important: making computers useful. Computers are an amazing advancement which have entirely taken over almost all of our lives in multiple ways, but they still have a long way to go. RealityRipple Software exists to close the gap between "useful" and "usable" by providing utilities designed to simplify everyday tasks and make computers less confusing.
This goal extends beyond the products available here — despite not coming with a warranty or customer support guarantees of any kind, you can contact me any number of ways to receive assistance. My goal is perfect software, so I want to know about any problems that you run into while using my creations.
Oh, and if you need a piece of software written for a specific task, please let me know! If it has a wide enough application, I may even release it here for public use. Be forewarned, though, software development takes a lot of time and a whole lot more debugging, so deadlines are something of a foreign concept, although many seemingly complicated tasks can be turned into simple programs in literally as many minutes as it takes to explain the problem.
If you'd like to leave a review somewhere it will get noticed, please see the Feedback page.