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Sunday, April 3, 2011

My favorite VPN provider is Strongvpn

In this short article, I would like to talk about Strongvpn and its ultra reliable services.

What makes Strongvpn so awesome?

  • They have the fastest vpn in the world
  • 24 x 7 Quality support (Support Desk / Live Help / Skype / Phones)
  • You can trust them, your anonymity is guaranteed
 how StrongVPN helped me

They saved my life!
Thanks to their services, I can bypass all censorship and filters. 
I can now surf all my favorite pages like Facebook, Youtube and Blogger.

Do you want an other reason to use a VPN?

Internet service providers have access to every click and keystroke that comes down your line. 

If you are tired of your ISP sniffing your traffic, you can sign up with strongvpn at this url:


 Thanks for reading 

Friday, December 25, 2009

Magic Mouse

Based purely on aesthetics, Apple's new $69 Magic Mouse is a crowning achievement for the company's design team, and its Multi-Touch features work well. But it may not be incentive enough to abandon your current mouse.

Multi-Touch technology acts in place of a scrollball. You can use the whole surface above the Apple logo for finger swipes. Scrolling with Multi-Touch is easy and feels natural. The other helpful Multi-Touch functions are two-finger swiping left or right for moving forward or bak in iPhoto or Safari, and holding down the Control key on your keyboard and swiping up and down to zoom.
Multi-Touch works smoothly, but it doesn't feel any more or less advantageous than a scrollball. I hope driver updates or third-party applications will include more functions that will demonstrate the input advantages of Multi-Touch.
There are only two buttons on the Magic Mouse, a severe limitation especially for anyone who's already using a mouse with more than two buttons, like the Apple Mouse.
I had no transmission problems with the Magic Mouse's Bluetooth, which has a range of 33 feet. After sitting idle long enough to trigger the mouse's sleep mode, the mouse reconnects with the Mac virtually instantaneously a pleasant surprise.
The biggest disappointment with the Magic Mouse is the way the mouse feels as you move it on a table, mouse pad, or desktop it's a grinding, rough feel.
Although it's not perfect, the Magic Mouse successfully combines design and usability. It's great as a two-button wireless mouse, but if you need more than two buttons, the Magic Mouse is not for you.

Thursday, December 24, 2009

Notify 1.0.5

Checking in your Gmail account can be a hassle if you don't access it from a dedicated e-mail client. Notify is an elegant utility that sits unobtrusively in your menu bar and periodically checks for new messages. When new mail arrives, Notify informs you via either the menu bar or Growl notifications. Click on the menu for a preview of each new message; double-click on a message to view it in Gmail in your Web browser. Once a message is marked as read, it's removed from Notify.
You can add up to four Gmail accounts to Notify; each one gets a separate tab in Notify's interface. Because of the technology that Notify uses to interact with Google, the program shows only a short preview of the 20 newest unread messages, but it's still a handy way to keep an eye on your Gmail account.

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Tuesday, December 22, 2009

Jobs hated the name "iMac"?

Were it not for Ken Segall, you might be going to the Apple Store to buy the new 27-inch FlatMac. Instead, Segall's team convinced a reluctant Steve Jobs to go with the name "iMac"... and the rest is history. At least that's the way Segall, a former TBWA/Chiat/ Day executive, remembers it. In an interview with Leander Kahney (of the Cult of Mac Website) he says that Jobs unveiled the first Bondie Blue iMac for the TBWA team and asked them to come up with a name quickly the boxes had to be printed within a week.
Segall's team came back with five names, but four were ringers for the one he liked best: iMac. He says that Jobs rejected the iMac name at first, but changed his mind when he modeled what it would look like engraved on the side of the computer. Segall also says that Jobs had an idea for the name himself, but it was, in Segall's words, "blood-curdling".

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apple: what recession?

Laptops, iPhones lead the way to (another) record quarter
While the rest of the American economy staggers along, with weak consumer demand and scrawny profits, Apple continues to cruise, with robust sales and brawny balance sheets.
In the quarter ending September 30, 2009, the company sold 3.05 million Macs a 17 percent increase over what it sold in the same three-month period in 2008. The previous high-water mark was 2.61 million Macs sold in the fiscal fourth quarter of 2008.
That success was due in part to the June 2009 overhaul of Apple's notebook lines, when prices were cut on almost every laptop model. Apple sold nearly 2.3 million laptops in the quarter, accounting for 74 percent of all Macs sold.
"Last quarter was the quarter of the portable," chief operating officier Tim Cook said during the fourth-quarter earnings call with analysts. In response to one comment that "the [laptop] price cut worked," Cook responded loudly, "Yes, it did!"
Apple executives also credited strong back-to-school sales and growth in overseas markets.
Mac sales outpaced the 2 percent growth of the PC market as whole, according to market-research firm IDC; Mac sales have grown faster than the overall PC market in 19 of the last 20 quarters.

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Monday, December 21, 2009

Boot camp late to windows 7 party

As the rest of the world greets the release of Microsoft Windows 7, Mac users will need to wait a little longer. According to an Apple Support document, the company will support Windows 7 home premium, professional and ultimatec in its Boot camp softwar. But it appears that only users of Snow Leopard (which includes boot Camp 3.0) will get official Apple drivers for the  new Windows operating system. Apple has said those drivers should be available before the end of 2009.
Owners of some early-generation Intel Macs will be unable to get the required drivers at all.
Apple's support document lists nine models in three different Mac lines (three iMacs, five MmacBook Pros, and the original mac Pro, all released in 2006) that "will not be supported for use with Windows 7 using Boot Camp." It's unclear why the nine models were excluded, though one could assume they contain some piece of hardware (perhaps a logic-board controller) that Apple chose not to support.
That said, I've been running a prerelease version of Windows 7 on my early 2006 Mac Pro with few problems. (It occasionally wakes from sleep for no reason) On a brand new 17 inch MacBook Pro, the Boot Camp drivers for Vista included with the Mac system installed flawlessly in Windows 7.

Swiss hit: Apple's Overseas Success

The recession didn't stop at America's shores: The past year's economic meltdown has been felt worldwide. But, as in the United States, Apple doesn't seem to care.
Overlooked in the hubbub over Apple's record-setting Mac and iPhone sales and the company's recession defying financial performance in the United States were the stellar numbers Apple turned in from overseas.
Take, for example, Europe. Apple brought in $2.49 billion in Europe. (To put that number in perspective, Apple posted $4.3 billion in sales in the Americas.) Revenue from Europe jumped 45 percent double the rate in North and South America combined.
Switzerland provides a particulatly interesting example of Apple's European success: With a market share of more than 30 percent, Apple is now number one in home computer sales; factor in business sales, and Apple is third overall, behind Hewlett-Packard and Acer.