LazyLoad allows you to schedule when applications are launched after the start of your computer, this allows your PC to be up and usable faster whilst still loading your applications in the background ready for you to use.
When Windows(r) starts it tries to load all the programs in your startup folder at once, this places a big strain on the processor and your hard drive (c drive).
By delaying the start of some applications this reduces the load on startup so the hard disk is not having to find your applications all at the same time, resulting in a quicker boot.
LazyLoad has a graphic interface for deciding when to start certain applications and shows CPU and disk activity so your application can be scheduled to load when these are not so busy. LazyLoad also features LazyUtilities that you may want to include as part of your delayed startups, these include waking other computers, locking the workstation, launching other applications and sending a message via Twitter to your friends.
When your computer is booting it looks like it's ready to use but a closer inspection to the hard drive light and actually your computers very busy loading a variety of applications that run in the background, these get started when you log in to your machine and they all try to start at the same time making life hell for your c drive.
A look into your Programs->Start menu will reveal a number of these applications, however there are many more listed in the registry that also will start.
LazyLoad lets you take control of when and if these applications start.
Most other startup managers that improve boot time give you only two options for your startup applications, run or don't run at startup.
By scheduling the start of these applications they are not all trying to get access to the disk drive and using CPU resources at the same time which is massively inefficient.
LazyLoad can give you a warning that it's about to launch an application so you can pause or delay it further if you wish and you can set constraints to prevent the loading if the CPU or disk drives are busy.
When you start your PC do you really need 3 IM clients loading immediately, or the backup application kicking in without warning, how about Digi Guide TV guide, does that need to be loaded immediately. Probably not and if you are in a hurry just to copy a file or send an email before running out the door to work or off to a meeting then they are no use but without LazyLoad they will start regardless.
Don't you wish half the time your email client would automatically start, but not immediately, using LazyLoad you can schedule how long after booting it gets loaded.
LazyLoad features a unique time line view that shows when an application that it controls will get loaded, you can easily click and move this around to the best time to suit you, it also shows how busy your CPU and hard drives have been whilst the system is booting so you can start the application when the computers not so stressed.