Wednesday, 15 November 2017

Best Alternative Of IDM - Internet Download Accelerator


Click Below Link For Internet Download Accelerator (4.5MB)


idasetup.exe - 4.5 MB

Features include:

- FTP Explorer;
- site manager for password and download folders management;
- scheduler;
- download speed control, automatic mode for the most comfortable browsing on the Web;
- dial for dial-up connection;
- search for files, programs, games, and music;
- IDA Bar - a toolbar for Internet Explorer and Firefox.



IDM 6.25 build 11 Setup + Crack



Click Below Link For Internet Download Manager (10MB)


IDM 6.25 build 11 Setup + Crack.zip - 8.2 MB


Features include:

  • Resume and schedule downloads.
  • Resume capability
  • Error Recovery
  • Proxy Server Support
  • FTP and HTTP Protocol Support
  • MP3 audio and MPEG video content processing
  • Multilingual support



Tuesday, 14 November 2017

Why you should consider covering up your webcam?

For the past half-decade, the technology industry has been racing to build better cameras into the hardware we use every day.
Yet the surveillance age has inspired an odd cottage industry battling against this trend: a glut of cheap stickers and branded plastic slides designed to cover up the front-facing cameras on phones, laptops, and even televisions.
For years, security researchers have shown that hackers can hijack the cameras to spy on whoever is on the other end. To put that in perspective, think of all the things your devices have seen you do.
Such warnings have finally caught on. Last month, the FBI director, James Comey, told an audience
Covering cameras isn’t new for those who know that the internet is always watching. Eva Galperin, a policy analyst for the Electronic Frontier Foundation, says that since she bought her first laptop with a built-in camera on the screen, a MacBook Pro, in 2007, she’s been covering them up.
EFF started printing its own webcam stickers in 2013, as well as selling and handing out camera stickers that read: “These removable stickers are an unhackable anti-surveillance technology.”
“People purchase these regularly,” a spokesman said.
The fear over web cameras has penetrated deep into popular culture. The trailer for Oliver Stone’s forthcoming biopic Snowden, on the US spy contractor, features a clip of actor Joseph Gordon-Levitt, who plays the title character, looking nervously at his laptop camera during an intimate moment with his girlfriend.
So are we all being paranoid? Well, it’s not science fiction. Researchers in 2013 showed how they could activate a Macbook’s camera without triggering the green “this-thing-is-on” light. One couple claimed a hacker posted a video of them having sex with hacking their smart TV. And federal court records show that the FBI does know how to use laptop cameras to spy on users as well.
So, naturally, where there’s fear, there is money to be made.
Yet not everyone is on the camera-covering bandwagon. Brian Pascal, a privacy expert who has worked for Stanford and Palantir Technologies says a cost-benefit analysis led him to conclude he’d rather have a usable camera, which he can use to record his son. But he acknowledged such stickers are a way for people signal that they too worry about Big Brother.
Of course, webcam paranoia is likely to be only the first of many awakenings as consumers bring more devices into their lives that can be turned into unwitting spies. Amazon.com has had enormous success with its Echo smart speaker that, by default, is always listening for its owners’ commands. Google plans to release a similar product this year called Google Home.
In a hearing on Capitol Hill in February, the US director of national intelligence, James Clapper, acknowledged how the so-called “internet of things” could be used “for identification, surveillance, monitoring, location tracking, and targeting for recruitment, or to gain access to networks or user credentials”. Hence it would not be wrong to say that security is in our own hand and in this era of digitalization we should not take a risk with our security and hence we should take proper contrary measures to protect ourselves.

Thursday, 9 November 2017

How to Get Android Oreo On Your device Right now?

How to Get Android Oreo On Your device Right now?Communication is a vital tool in our everyday lives, and with the advancements in technology discovered daily, it is easy to get the latest novelties with just a few simple steps. Recently, innovation giant Google released an announcement that their latest Operating System (OS) can be up for grabs as an update in the users’ mobile devices sometime soon. Similar to their line of dessert-themed programs, the Android 8.0 update is referred to as Oreo, and it is already quite a certainty that this will become another hit in the market.
Android Oreo boasts of improved sound quality that can be merged not only with earphones but with Bluetooth speakers and cans as well, and a device’s battery life is said to have a huge leap with the promise that background running data would be cut off by the device itself. Add that to the nifty picture-in-picture framework feature which will allow users to still get hold of their video apps in a small, movable window while still navigating through other pages or apps at the same time, this update would surely attract thousands, if not millions of users. Icons that change depending on the handset’s skin or theme and Autofill support in terms of inputting passwords were given some boosts as well.
However, this latest program has not yet been incorporated into the users’ devices for a queue in the usual automatic update. Unless the user’s device is a Google Nexus 6P, Nexus 5X, Pixel XL and Pixel C, further tests will have to be made and the final version will be out once approved. Despite this, interested individuals can still get Android Oreo even in its beta or test version, and following these simple steps would have them download it in no time:

How to Get Android Oreo?

1. Verify if the device which will get Android Oreo supports Android 8.0, otherwise, the installation would not push through.
2. Enroll in Google’s Android Beta Program. To be able to register to this feature, a Google account is necessary to be input, but as an Android user, this is already a given. The website can be accessed here: https://www.google.com/android/beta?u=0
3. Once registered, click “Enroll Device” under a compatible mobile handset. The Terms and Conditions, once read, will have to be clicked to acknowledge the user’s agreement to Google’s policies.
4. If successful, Google will deliver the update and the user’s preferred device will be able to get Android Oreo in no time.