Stop searching for alarm clocks software and try MetaClock. It's free, and designed to be convenient.
You can set your preferences in seconds and then you all set No registration is needed. Just choose the time, add the features you want for the alarm and hit the "Set Alarm" button.
I'm glad you're using my web-based alarm clock and I hope you're, like me, find it very useful.
As you have probably noticed, MetaClock doesn't require any registration, software download, usage fees or any other
profitable conditions to use MetaClock.
I created MetaClock for the usage of everyone who needs it, unconditionally.
However, MetaClock can not exist on the internet for free; it needs a host, a domain, a database and more additional
services to run properly and without crushes or errors.
I would be very gratefull if you could donate to MetaClock and help me to maintain this great website properly, and keep it alive on the internet for yours and all other users' usage. Any amount would be very much appriciated!
Thank you very much,
MetaClock.com is a small, convenient alarm clock which is also web-based. MetaClock's greatness is in it's
simplicity and yet it's flexibility. Not only that MetaClock
is free and fast, it's also very functional. And most important - MetaClock is Online, which means, it doesn't need
to be downloaded to your machine. You don't even have to sign up for anything.
Tomer Gal developed MetaClock because he needed an alarm clock that can automatically open websites and show some notes. And most of all,
he didn't want to download any software.
MetaClock is still a young website and I believe that in time will grow bigger and get more friendly. If you have any suggestions,
don't be shy. Contact me.
If you have any suggestion for MetaClock, or you just want to tell me your opinion, I'd be more than happy to hear all about it. E-Mail me by clicking here.
Please select the time for the alarm
This day in history
1936-04-18 - Clipper starts providing regular passenger flights from San Francisco to Honolulu.
During the War of 1812, a New York pork packer named Uncle Sam Wilson shipped a boatload of several hundred barrels of pork to U.S. troops. Each barrel was stamped 'U.S.' On the docks, it quickly became bantered about that the 'U.S.' stood for 'Uncle Sam,' whose large pork shipment looked to be enough to feed the entire army. Thus 'Uncle Sam' came to represent the U.S. Government itself.