Sunday, May 9, 2010

Election 2010!

Today is the day where we will vote for the next new leaders in our country Philippines. Its really a pain in the head because there are still flying voters, voter selling and other kinds of illegal things that connects the election.
The election is now automated which means that there are machines who are going to read the ballots instead of us humans manually counting it.
The machine is called "PCOS" (Precinct Count Optical Scan), these machines are programmed to read the ballots which the COMELEC created. It will only accept the ballots that are created by the COMELEC, other than that it will reject it. You can't even replicate the ballots because these ballots are coded just like our money so its very sophisticating in duplicating it.
There are still things that I don't know about this machine, but all I can say is We can do anything as long as we want to.

Earning money online is not easy

What my title says is TRUE!
Yes! Its really hard, I've already tried several ways on earning money online but its really hard.
I tried blog posting but I don't get any good opportunities, I tried answering surveys but it took so long, I took free lancing but its another fail.
Well its all because money is not like flying leaves that floats in that air, you also need to work for it to gain lots of it.
One thing I learned in earning money online is PATIENCE! no one can beat this thing if you have it!
Paid to click sites needs patience in order to gain lots of cash, direct referring, affiliating, web blogging just to get many referrals and goods.
People should learn to be focus in one thing in order to gain the hard stuff they want.
Money is really hard to gain, I wish my house has a tube that flows money it it LOL!

Saturday, May 8, 2010


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Friday, May 7, 2010

Facebook, Privacy fails.

Some Facebook and Myspace users surveyed have posted some risky personal information about themselves online according to the results in Consumer Reports.
According to the Consumer Reports National Research Center 40% posted their full date of birth which potentially exposed them to identity theft.
More over, 7 percent we're also discovered that they are posting their street address in their Profile Information which exposed them more,  3 percent saying that their leaving home, 26 percent had posted photos of their kids on the site and 13 percent had included the names of their kids in the captions, both of which Consumer Reports believes could expose the children to potential online predators.

Stop using weak password

try to avoid using simple names or words that are easy to figure out, how about using mixing caps and numbers that should prevent people in stealing your password.  It should be a minimum of eight characters.

Leaving your full birth date in your profile 

It's an ideal target for identity thieves, who could use it to obtain more information about you and potentially gain access to your bank or credit card account. If you've already entered a birth date, go to your profile page and click on the Info tab, then on Edit Information. Under the Basic Information section, choose to show only the month and day or no birthday at all.

Overlooking useful privacy controls

For almost everything in your Facebook profile, you can limit access to only your friends, friends of friends, or yourself. Restrict access to photos, birth date, religious views, and family information, among other things. You can give only certain people or groups access to items such as photos, or block particular people from seeing them. Consider leaving out contact info, such as phone number and address, since you probably don't want anyone to have access to that information anyway. 

Posting your child's name in a caption

Don't use a child's name in photo tags or captions. If someone else does, delete it by clicking on Remove Tag. If your child isn't on Facebook and someone includes his or her name in a caption, ask that person to remove the name.

Mentioning that you'll be away from home

That's like putting a "no one's home" sign on your door. Wait until you get home to tell everyone how awesome your vacation was and be vague about the date of any trip.

Letting search engines find you

To help prevent strangers from accessing your page, go to the Search section of Facebook's privacy controls and select Only Friends for Facebook search results. Be sure the box for public search results isn't checked.

Permitting youngsters to use Facebook unsupervised

Facebook limits its members to ages 13 and over, but children younger than that do use it. If you have a young child or teenager on Facebook, the best way to provide oversight is to become one of their online friends. Use your e-mail address as the contact for their account so that you receive their notifications and monitor their activities. "What they think is nothing can actually be pretty serious," says Charles Pavelites, a supervisory special agent at the Internet Crime Complaint Center. For example, a child who posts the comment "Mom will be home soon, I need to do the dishes" every day at the same time is revealing too much about the parents' regular comings and goings. 

Thursday, April 29, 2010

Do not pay for security software

I saw this Interesting news in CNET by Rafe Needleman
.I just want to share it so that you could be aware.

After the recent disaster of an antivirus app update from security vendor McAfee, I took a quick look at what the laptop and PC companies--from whom most people get their security software--were offering in the way of security software on new computers.

Here's what I wanted to see: computers pre-packaged with with Microsoft's free antivirus software, Microsoft Security Essentials (download), which I've found to be robust enough for all users except the most cavalier sloppy clickers out there. MSE is also lightweight enough that it doesn't slow your computer and is largely invisible when doing updates. And it's free. Did I already say that?
It's not that free software is better by nature. The full-feature, paid security suites are robust computer and information protectors, especially for people who might otherwise get themselves into trouble online due to a lack of education on basic computing security practices. There's nothing wrong with saving these folks from trouble. But are you one of them?
McAfee-type flubs are also rare, and nothing's magically protecting Microsoft, AVG, Avast, and any other free antivirus apps from the same fate. But I say, given the problems that you might have with any antivirus app, why pay money for features you don't need? It's not like your money buys you complete peace of mind.
So where can you buy a computer with MSE pre-installed? Microsoft confirms that no top-tier computer maker is yet offering it pre-installed on new PCs. That's a shame. In Microsoft's own retail stores, though, MSE is part of the included software suite.
The standard offering now is a trial (time-limited) version of either Symantec's Norton security suite or McAfee's, for no charge, or the option to select either Norton or McAfee. On some product lines you can opt out of the pre-installation of either of these products and get a computer completely unprotected if you ask. Others will let you opt out of the setup of a pre-loaded security suite when you first power up your computer. On these machines, you can easily download MSE and install it yourself.
Keep in mind that connecting an unprotected computer to the Internet is not the smartest thing in the world to do. While I do not believe the hype that a new, unprotected computer will be instantly taken over and turned into a zombie for the Russian mafia, if it connects to the Net over Ethernet or Wi-Fi without running security software, you still don't want to do much, if any, surfing without a protection app installed. (One way to stay belt-and-suspenders safe: download the installer for MSE from a protected computer, put it on a flash drive, and then install it on your new computer before you let it connect to the Net.)
So why can't you get the excellent Microsoft app pre-installed instead of Norton or McAfee? Because the companies that make the paid apps pay the manufacturers for converting trial users to subscribers. Microsoft Security Essentials is free, and Microsoft pays computer makers nothing for installing it. So it's in the manufacturers' financial interests to keep offering you security suites that are too big, too expensive, and frankly too flaky.
A Dell rep even told me that the suite you're more likely to be offered depends on the "deal of the month" that Dell has with the security vendors (Symantec or McAfee). It's like walking into a Best Buy, she said: some days the big in-store displays push one product; some days another. It depends on the deal.
Sure, this is capitalism at work, and we can't really fault that. But in this case I call foul. Users' computer security is more important than making a few bucks from them, and not all security suites are created equal, certainly not equal enough to be swapped out based on the deal of the moment. It's time for computer vendors to do the right thing for users, and that means offering good free security apps if they're better for users. And for many users, they are.

Sunday, April 25, 2010

Ask them anything! Anonymously or not!

I notice a website which is called It is said that you can ask anything to your friends either anonymously or not.

Unlike Twitter, Facebook and Tumblr. gives you another way in rising your social needs.
It is like a Personal Interview Profile just for you! Anyone can ask you different questions just like your being Interviewed by someone.
The website is very simple, its simpleness and creativity makes it popular to many people who also uses Twitter, Facebook, and Tumblr.
You can also invite other people on answering your questions either anonymously or not.
Now, you can connect to the website via Twitter, Facebook and Tumblr.
Its easy! I love the sites core even thought its very simple yet attractive
It also has handful widgets to those people who has their own website, I do actually have one, look at the right side of my Blog, you see it right?
If your have some bad social media following, the site can also offer you random questions.

Of course, given the fact that you get to choose exactly which questions you want to answer, you can tailor this ongoing interview to be totally self-serving. Given that many of the questions are likely to be submitted anonymously, you could even ask yourself questions that you really want to answer (“Why yes, I do regularly contribute to charity and promote world peace”). That said, it will be pretty easy to spot people who do this, and the most interesting (and popular) users will likely be the ones who are most willing to leave their comfort zone.
Popular users are likely to draw a lot of spam and negative questions. You’ll have some control over this —  you can require people to log in before they submit a question (though their question will still be anonymous if they wish). But most people with a significant following can probably expect some hateful or meaningless questions. Of course, people can @reply you on Twitter with whatever they want, so this isn’t a new problem, and you’re not obligated to answer any of these questions.

There have been similar applications available for both blogs and Facebook before, but what lacks in originality it makes up for in execution. The site is clean and easy to navigate, and makes it easy to connect with multiple social networks and blogs. It’s currently throwing some DB Errors, but I suspect that might be because the site is quickly gaining steam. And it’s not hard to see why people are calling the site extremely addictive. was created by Formspring, a company that provides tools for building web forms.

Ask me anything