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Free Classified Ad Listing or Registration no. Your web search free classified ads with no listing or registration? But first I will explain the advantage of this free advertising.

Many providers of free classified ads with no listing or registration, among the benefits you do not need to pay for this ad. And if the advertising sites already have a high rating, then your ad will be quickly indexed by various search engines, and your ad will automatically get a lot of traffic.

To increase sales of your business, or get a lot of referrals, please advertise for free without register, visit

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 advertise for free is a free classified ad web without a list / register. You simply fill out your ad, and it also ads are displayed.

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You can market a variety of products, and you can also find several categories, including: advertising homes for sale, cheap motorcycles for sale ads, car ads for sale, used car ads bandung, jakarta ads of used cars, used car ads Semarang, ads used car cities others, the cheapest laptop ads, ads poskota, advertising republika, ad compass, the latest job advertisements, advertising blackberry, latest mobile ads, mobile ads used, advertising cheap laptops, cheap computer ads, and various other ads.

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Rogue Antivirus - How to Remove Rougue Antivirus?

Posted by umar ananda riyadi

A Wolf in Lamb’s skin

Does antivirus becomes rogue? Strange Indeed! But, beware!! a disguised coaxer is in ambush to give a heavy blow to your PC’s security. That’s what a rogue antivirus is all about, a turncoat that emulates your ever-chum antivirus but spews out slow poison by opening a conduit for a whole armada of malware and viruses.

Who they exactly are?

An entirely dedicated class of these rogue antiviruses is being used by the charlatans to defeat the very purpose of internet security. The most exemplary among these hoodlums is fake antivirus (AV) software that hoodwinks by making you believe that your computer is actually under threat. This it does by generating fake alerts which forms the perfect cog of its modus operandi. Your agony doesn’t stops here as once you are convinced that your machine is at stake, you are then made to buy the commercial versions of the software. A single click and you land up in a fool’s paradise, a false sense of security while your PC is being looted from multiple sides. That’s not all as some AV software have the inbuilt ability to install a backdoor to let in more of its accomplice into your PC.

The Three Inroads

Out of many possible ways-in there are these three most popular ones:
  • Social Engineering Techniques
This is the one which we have just discussed in the passage above. A fake scan generated by malware intimidates that your PC has been infected and then the whole drama unfolds. One click and a bag of troubles is at your doorstop. Many of the cyber ruffians use this technique to get hold of your credentials. 
  • Drive by Download Attack
In this type of attack, a website packed with malicious scripts is used by the cons to amplify their reach. In such a case, efforts are put in to enchant the maximum web traffic on the malicious web page and to accomplish this Blackhat search engine technique is used.  Popular keywords, search phrases and most importantly current affairs form the part and parcel of this technique. If done in a proper manner, the landing page is ranked high and large traffic is diverted to the malicious site which forms the bringer for further promulgation of the rogue antivirus.
  • Botnets
Last but not the least; Botnets are especially effective in promulgating the infection through a collection of compromised computers. Large botnets like Conficker and Koobface are also known to install AV software in the machines attacked by them.

The Prophylaxis

Prevention is always better than cure. This mantra upholds even in the web world. And moreover it’s not a rocket science. Just a few tips to follow and that’s well enough to keep fake antivirus at bay. Here’s a few of these do’s and don’ts:

A strong firewall is always recommended for a fortified PC, so be sure for this. Also, not to forget the strong and reliable antivirus and antispyware is a must for your PC.

Always make a point not to open the illegitimate links. Open the ones on which you can bank upon. And, especially be at a safe distance from the pop-ups.
  • If there is a virus alert, don’t try to further work upon it. Just strike CTRL+ALT+DELETE on your keyboard and try to locate the masquerading urchin from the list of currently running programmes on Windows Task Manager and then exterminate it. A call to your computer tech support service provider is always recommended after this.
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Kick those Viruses Away with Effective Antivirus Support

Posted by umar ananda riyadi

Does your PC take an eternity to boot up? Do you think it is working well below its desired efficiency? If yes, it’s about time you woke up to a realization your PC is plagued with malicious bugs, viruses and Trojans. Malicious elements if left ignored for long may bring down your PC’s operational capability down to a whimper. Better still, at the same time, leaving you scratching hard for a solution to the scenario on hand.

An all pervasive solution awaits you

In this e-age, there is no shortage of online PC tech support providers who would be willing to go out of their way and provide an all encompassing solution for keeping bugs, viruses and Trojans at bay. Coming up with a slew of anti-virus support packages and suites they would be more than willing to shield you in times of contingency.

Selecting the best out of the lot

Not surprisingly with a wide array of anti-virus software to choose from, it can be difficult to select an anti-virus software catering best to one’s interests. For at the end of the day factors such as performance, operational capability and quality of customer support may end up having a heavy bearing. Yet, comparatively for such families where teenagers tend to surf the Internet and access peer-to-peer sites on a regular basis, a more robust anti-virus security program would be need of the hour.

Otherwise, for those who believe such issues are best left to professionals then seeking expert opinion from anti-virus support professionals can be the best way of doing things. And with an entity such as PCCare247 possessing high-end expertise and technological acumen, things such as detection and removal of spyware, viruses and fine-tuning of the firewall may be put to rest for a long time to come.

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Digital Digest

Posted by umar ananda riyadi


1. Introduction
No analysis for January 2012 NPD figures unfortunately, due to lack of said figures being made available by Sony and Nintendo (Sony is not a surprise, but it must have been bad for Nintendo to start playing the "hide the numbers" game). So only for the second time since 2007, there's no NPD analysis for the month, instead, there's a brief write-up in the WNR below.-- DVDGuy

2. Weekly News Roundup
Welcome to the latest edition of the WNR. It's a shame that the leap day doesn't fall on a Sunday this year, as it would make an awesome collector's edition of the WNR – as such, it's on possibly the most boring day of the week:  Wednesday.
I know I promised the NPD analysis last week, but it turns out there just wasn't enough data to compile one, thanks to both Nintendo and Sony keeping mum on hardware figures (no doubt because they have crap numbers). Only Microsoft released figures for its Xbox 360 console (the least worst of the bunch). So it seems January 2012's NPD analysis will have to be replaced with a much shortened version, which you'll find in the "Gaming" section below.

In terms of news, there were only a couple of interesting ones, and a few late breaking ones that I will cover briefly in this edition, but in more detail in the next. So don't be surprised at the brevity of this WNR (and it totally didn't have anything to do with the fact that I've now put in 50+ hours in Skyrim).

The likes of the MPAA and RIAA have compared web piracy to a lot of things, but I've always wondered why they haven't compared it to some kind of infectious disease, as I think The Piracy Pandemic® has a certain ring to it.
It's a great comparison not just because the content holder set their hyperbole engine into overdrive by comparing web piracy to something deadly and scary, but also on two other major points. One, just like an infectious disease, piracy spreads quickly, and it does so in poorer countries with greater virulence. And also just like viruses, piracy adapts to any measures you employ to try and stop it, whether it's a technical measure, or a legal one. The more you try to fight it, the more likely it will mutate into something that's more resistant.

The latter of these two points was demonstrated, twice, this week. Decentralisation has been a continuing trend in piracy (Megaupload and sites of similar ilk are actually quite a throwback to the early days of piracy, where everything was hosted on centralised HTTP websites), but despite decentralisation being the major driving force behind the creation of BitTorrent, two major centralised components still hold it back from truly being decentralised. The inherent weakness in BitTorrent file sharing is the existence, and the necessity, for centralised trackers and a centralised "indexer" website that catalogues the available downloads, like The Pirate Bay. This website would also host .torrent files, and while these files are small by any standard, the sheer number of them ensures that the total size of the website and database can be quite large. Taking down a tracker can cause downloads to cease to work, as peers would not be able to find each other, and taking down websites like The Pirate Bay would mean that you won't even able able to find the torrents to get you started. These two weaknesses have often been exploited by content holders, with past lawsuits able to bring down popular trackers, and BitTorrent indexers such as Mininova.

This week, The Pirate Bay announced steps which will mitigate these two risks, although the actual technical measures used to solve these two problems have existed for some time already. The Pirate Bay, at the end of this month, will remove .torrent files for any torrents that has over 10 peers and will use Magnet Links instead. A Magnet Link is simply a web URL, a string of text that once loaded into your BitTorrent Client of choice, will give the client just enough information to be able to download the actual .torrent file from users that are already sharing the torrent. And using the DHT (Distributed Hash Table) technique, Magnet Links don't need trackers in order to download the .torrent files (and the actual download most likely won't need trackers as well, thanks also to DHT). But for The Pirate Bay, the best thing about switching to a Magnet Link based website is the fact that they no longer need to host .torrent files (well, not as many as before, anyway), and this allows the hosting, and bandwidth, requirements of The Pirate Bay to be reduced to the point where the entire website can probably fit onto a small USB thumb drive (removing all .torrent files, a user has already demonstrated the ability to reduce The Pirate Bay's Magnet Link database to only 90MB). This will help more TPB mirrors to be set up, and to allow the website to be moved from host to host more easily, thus making the website more resilient to take-downs. There's also something quite perverse about being able to "download" the entire Pirate Bay to your hard-drive.

And even in the event of The Pirate Bay finally being taken down, there's now a plan B. A new BitTorrent client, Tribler, aims to remove the any need for websites like The Pirate Bay, and remove the one last centralised component of the largely decentralised BitTorrent download process. Tribler does this by moving the torrent indexing component into the BitTorrent swarm itself, and allow you can search for torrents right within the client. Even things like reviews, comments, and the obligatory removal of fake torrents, can all be done within the client. Tribler, developed by researchers at Delft University, is also open source, and that makes it more resilient, as if one variant of the client is taken down by authorities, others will pop up almost instantly (and probably with more features). What this essentially means is that BitTorrent, via Tribler, is now unstoppable. Or to put it even more succinctly, and to quote the head of the Tribler project, "The only way to take it down is to take The Internet down."

Now, just because BitTorrent downloads cannot be stopped, it does not mean that you can't be forced to stop using BitTorrent, as the major flaw in Tribler is that it still allows authorities, and those seeking to profit from (anti) piracy, to track your IP address. So the next evolution of BitTorrent, in my mind, will be one that allows peers to communicate anonymously – that is, to allow sharing without making the IP addresses public at any point in the process. The external pressure heaped towards downloaders, from law firms such as US Copyright Group, and also the rights holder's push for graduated response, will no doubt have already pushed clever developers into tackling this very problem, and I don't expect we'll have to wait too long for this next evolution. And once it arrives, BitTorrent will be anonymous, unstoppable, and it will spell "game over" for both technical and legal methods to stop the downloading.

This scenario both scares me, and excites me. It scares me because, with no way to stop downloaders, things could get out of hand very quickly. But it also excites me because, without any technical or legal recourse, content holders might finally have admit to the need to compete with piracy, and we may finally see the entire industry put everything behind innovating their way out of the problem. Consumers will be the main beneficiary, and I look forward to new and brilliant ways to consume content, legally. Of course, this should have been the way forward since the first torrent was uploaded, and it would have been easier to compete back then, compared to a time when BitTorrent may have become truly unstoppable.

Going back to the point I made earlier about Megaupload being an outdated way of hosting pirated downloads, the closure of R&B/hip hop blog RnBXclusive this week shows why centralisation is dangerous. But what's more dangerous is the pattern that's emerging with law enforcement actions against websites suspected of copyright infringement – the fact that law enforcement agencies appear to be acting as the private police force for the entertainment industry without questioning the one-sided evidence presented to them – evidence that has often not stacked up in court. Time and time again, websites were taken down with the full force of the law, but still managed to be difficult to prosecute, or in the case of the similarly themed DaJaz1 (taken down by US Homeland Security as part of Operation In Our Sites), the case might not even end up in court. This is why due process exists and why it's needed, for the evidence to be tested in a court of law before guilt is determined, and action is taken.

And to add insult to injury, visitors to were initially threatened with messages that mentioned "an unlimited fine" and "a maximum penalty of up to 10 years" in prison for anyone who simply downloaded some songs from the website. A Big Brother style warning of the "capability to monitor and investigate you" was given an extra dimension of fear, by displaying the visitor's IP address on the home page (a simple enough thing to do in php, but still scary enough for the less technical minded). These threats have since been removed from the website, no doubt due to complaints about the potentially misleading statements which could get SOCA (UK's Serious Organised Crime Agency), the organisation that took charge of seizing the website, into trouble. But it's the kind of hyperbole we're used to seeing from the entertainment industry, the most likely ghost writers behind the now removed messages.]

One of the entertainment industry's tactic is to portray everyone who does something against their interest as criminals, even if it's something as simple as ripping your own legally purchased DVD. I reported a couple of months ago on the efforts by public interest group Public Knowledge to make DVD ripping legal. They argued that due to the increasing number of devices that don't play DVDs, such as tablets and smartphones, consumers need to be given the right to rip their own legally purchased movie discs. The fact that everyone who wants to do it is already doing it, means that making DVD ripping illegal under the DMCA is pointless at best, and at worse, criminalizes an activity that falls under fair use. With PK having made their submission to the US Copyright Office, which reviews submissions for exemptions to existing copyright laws every three years, the MPAA has just responded with quite an absurd argument *for* keeping DVD ripping illegal: it gives consumer more choice!

What the MPAA is saying is that since consumers don't have the legal option to rip their own DVDs, then the legal option to get the movie you already paid for, on other devices, is to simply re-purchase the movie again. And again and again. Consumers can "choose" to pay for the same movie on their iPhone, "choose" to pay for the same movie again on Android, and then "choose" to pay for the same movie once more on their PS3, for example.
Far from being a convincing argument, this is precisely PK's argument for making DVD ripping legal, that consumers shouldn't be made to fork out money for the same content over and over again, due to a legal measure designed to do something else. This is a perfect example of piracy laws being misused by content holders, for their own financial benefit, to take away a consumer's rights. The fact that many movies are not even available on legal platforms further destroys the MPAA's false arguments about "choice".
I sincerely hope the US Copyright Office does the right thing and extends the exemption for CD ripping to cover DVDs and Blu-rays too. The reason that The US Copyright Office even asks for submission of exemptions is to prevent exactly this sort of thing – short sighted copyright laws that harm fair use and innovation.

The Megaupload case has also had some new developments in the last few days, although nothing that bodes well for Mr DotCom. More charges have been laid, and $50 million in Mega assets have been seized so far. Without insider knowledge, it's hard to tell if this is an attempt to shore up the fed's case before going to court, or if it's some kind of tactic designed to force a favourable settlement. Copyright cases are not always easy to prove, see Viacom vs YouTube, and given the theatrics that has transpired so far, losing the case is not an option for federal prosecutors.

Meanwhile, the Pirate Bay and RIAA have been engaged in verbal warfare, with The Pirate Bay responding to an article by the RIAA that called it "one of the worst of the worst". More on both of these late breaking stories next week.
As mentioned earlier, due to Sony and Nintendo withholding hardware figures for the PS3 and Wii, I don't have enough data to write up a full NPD analysis, so you'll have to put up with a simplified version here.
Microsoft was the only one brave enough to release data, with the Xbox 360 selling 270,000 units, down 29% from a year ago. Microsoft also mentioned that it held 49% of the current-gen console market. A little maths then tells us that the PS3 and Wii sold a *combined* 281,000 units. With the PS3 and Wii selling in similar numbers usually, that's around 140,000 units for each, which is way down compared to the previous January's 319,000 (Wii) and 267,000 (PS3).

These companies can only hope that January was a fluke, and that sales will pick up again.
Game sales were just as bad, with the number one selling title, Modern Warfare 3, only shipping 386,000 units – at the same stage of sales, Black Ops managed 750,000 (although MW3 sold more copies in the preceding months, it's now flat in terms of sales to Black Ops), and Modern Warfare 2 managed 658,000 during its January period. And considering MW3 was the top seller, it means the other titles in the top 10 were much worse.
Overall, it's the worst January since 2004.
The results are so bad that analysts are still debating the whys of it, with Wedbush Securities analyst Michael Pachter even questioning the validity of the data.
Maybe people are playing too much Skyrim to have time to buy any new games, just a thought!
And on that sour note, we come to the end of another WNR. Hope you enjoyed it, and see you next week.

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Becoming A Computer Technician

Posted by pretel info

If you have a natural affinity for computers, and you enjoy working with machines, then one of the most rewarding and enjoyable jobs that you might want to look at is that of becoming a computer technician.

Among the benefits of becoming a computer technician is that it is a very varied and interesting profession, in which you can choose from a number of different ways to progress, and also choose whether you would like to be self-employed and running your own business, or you can work for an employer and follow a more structured employment path.

One of the routes into the work of a computer technician in recent years has been to study a course in computer building or repair that will give you a good foundation of knowledge about how computers are constructed, and how the various parts within the computer work together and complement each other.

Another option if you have already been tinkering and upgrading your own computers for some time is to look for a local computer technician who should be fairly experienced, and is willing to take on an apprentice so that you can get plenty of practical experience, and then apply this experience under their supervision as you develop your computer knowledge.

If you prefer to work in an environment where there is a more structured progression and development in your role as a computer technician, then you may want to consider looking at corporations which have large offices in your area, as these will often have a number of IT staff already working there. Among the benefits of following this career path is that the company will often sponsor you or at least give you some support in earning more qualifications and accreditations to help you develop.

Once you have begun to be established as a computer technician, then it is valuable for you to think about getting more qualifications or accreditations, which will allow you to increase the breadth of your knowledge and experience, which will naturally assist you in getting more lucrative opportunities, and moving forwards in your career as a computer technician. These can be either educationally based, or be accreditations provided by manufacturers.

Whichever route you choose, becoming a computer technician can be both an interesting and lucrative profession.
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Avail Network Support on a round-the-clock basis with PCCare247

Posted by umar ananda riyadi

When it comes to networking terms such as Network Topology, Ethernet Network, Unshielded Twisted Pair are terms which can often leave the not so IT savvy PC users dazed and confused.

But then again as it goes, the aforementioned terms are just find the basic terms one would end up associating with networking. Considered only to be the basic elements of networking , now you can very go ahead and imagine what a tedious task it might end up to be if one were to somehow deal with the higher tasks of networking. A situation wherein amateur PC users might end up finding themselves at odds with network related issues, without much help at hand. A case in point where amidst all such adversities, network support might turn out to be more than handy.

Network support is a mere call away with PCCare247

High-end network support is an all pervasive solution to all types of issues related to a network and any associated peripherals. Available on a 24x7 basis all one needs to do; to be in an advantageous position is to avail the services of a premier PC support tech support entity. Willing to go out of its way such an organization not only offers instant solutions to any network issues on hand but at the same time advises and guides on how to avoid such issues or troubleshoot them more effectively in the near future.

Moreover, as it goes anything related to network support involves a lot of technical jargon. Thus, in a way making any issues associated with a network and networking quite tough to comprehend, confusing and perplexing for a not so tech savvy PC user or an individual short of technical acumen. Yet, at the same time it goes without saying a lot of common issues surrounding networking such as Booting or Image code loading problems, Desktop Network Interface problems, Routing problems, FDDI problems, Ethernet, Terminal Server problems, Token Ring Problems, Router password recovery problems, are terms which might very well leave one scratching hard for answers.

Last but not least, it is also worth taking into account no expert technician has the time to visit your place physically. One of those misconceived notions which many PC users tend to harbor about onsite PC support providers. Thus, at the end of the day turning a premier tech support provider such as into more of a necessity as far as network support would be concerned.

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