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Ever faced this? Shift to better #server services with #CompuBrain! #CompuBrain #Business #Technology #Innovations #WebsiteDesigning #WebsiteDesigninginAhmedabad

Ever faced this? Shift to better #server services with #CompuBrain! #CompuBrain #Business #Technology #Innovations #WebsiteDesigning #WebsiteDesigninginAhmedabad

Ever faced this? Shift to better #server services with #CompuBrain! #CompuBrain #Business #Technology #Innovations #WebsiteDesigning #WebsiteDesigninginAhmedabad

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... Moto E launched for Rs 6,999 only for Today | Flipkart server crashes... The new smartphone has an edge to edge display and a curved back. It has a 4.3 inch display with 256 pixel per inch with 960 x 540 pixel resolution. It is powered by a 1.2GHz dual core processor and is paired with 1GB of RAM. It is a dual SIM smartphone with intelligent calling feature, a software enhancement. Motorola claims to offer all day battery with the Moto E. It packs in a 1980 mAh battery. The Motorola Moto E features a 5 MP rear camera with touch capture, has 4GB or internal storage and supports up to 32GB expandable memory. It also comes with a built-in FM radio and features such as Moto Migrate, Moto Alert, etc. The Motorola Moto E went on sale at 0000 hours on May 14 exclusively on Flipkart. Soon after it went on sale, the Flipkart's sever showed the Error 502. The error appeared when the payment gateway tries to redirect to the retailer's webpage. The error 502 states, "There's an error. The server encountered a temporary error and could not serve your request. Please try again in sometime."

... Moto E launched for Rs 6,999 only for Today | Flipkart server crashes... The new smartphone has an edge to edge display and a curved back. It has a 4.3 inch display with 256 pixel per inch with 960 x 540 pixel resolution. It is powered by a 1.2GHz dual core processor and is paired with 1GB of RAM. It is a dual SIM smartphone with intelligent calling feature, a software enhancement. Motorola claims to offer all day battery with the Moto E. It packs in a 1980 mAh battery. The Motorola Moto E features a 5 MP rear camera with touch capture, has 4GB or internal storage and supports up to 32GB expandable memory. It also comes with a built-in FM radio and features such as Moto Migrate, Moto Alert, etc. The Motorola Moto E went on sale at 0000 hours on May 14 exclusively on Flipkart. Soon after it went on sale, the Flipkart's sever showed the Error 502. The error appeared when the payment gateway tries to redirect to the retailer's webpage. The error 502 states, "There's an error. The server encountered a temporary error and could not serve your request. Please try again in sometime."

... Moto E launched for Rs 6,999 only for Today | Flipkart server crashes... The new smartphone has an edge to edge display and a curved back. It has a 4.3 inch display with 256 pixel per inch with 960 x 540 pixel resolution. It is powered by a 1.2GHz dual core processor and is paired with 1GB of RAM. It is a dual SIM smartphone with intelligent calling feature, a software enhancement. Motorola claims to offer all day battery with the Moto E. It packs in a 1980 mAh battery. The Motorola Moto E features a 5 MP rear camera with touch capture, has 4GB or internal storage and supports up to 32GB expandable memory. It also comes with a built-in FM radio and features such as Moto Migrate, Moto Alert, etc. The Motorola Moto E went on sale at 0000 hours on May 14 exclusively on Flipkart. Soon after it went on sale, the Flipkart's sever showed the Error 502. The error appeared when the payment gateway tries to redirect to the retailer's webpage. The error 502 states, "There's an error. The server encountered a temporary error and could not serve your request. Please try again in sometime."

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... HEARTBLEED BUG AFFECTS ‘ALMOST EVERYONE,’ EXPERT WARNS ... Experts say the Heartbleed OpenSSL bug – a flaw in the network software meant to protect your data — may have actually allowed hackers to steal the very data it’s meant to guard. Think you’re safe from this obscure bug in OpenSSL, whatever that is? Think again. One expert noted that “almost everyone” uses it. “Given that over half of the world’s webservers use Apache, and Apache uses OpenSSL, the majority of people are using applications built on top of OpenSSL on a regular basis,” explained Steve Pate, the Chief Architect at cloud services company HyTrust.

... HEARTBLEED BUG AFFECTS ‘ALMOST EVERYONE,’ EXPERT WARNS ... Experts say the Heartbleed OpenSSL bug – a flaw in the network software meant to protect your data — may have actually allowed hackers to steal the very data it’s meant to guard. Think you’re safe from this obscure bug in OpenSSL, whatever that is? Think again. One expert noted that “almost everyone” uses it. “Given that over half of the world’s webservers use Apache, and Apache uses OpenSSL, the majority of people are using applications built on top of OpenSSL on a regular basis,” explained Steve Pate, the Chief Architect at cloud services company HyTrust.

... HEARTBLEED BUG AFFECTS ‘ALMOST EVERYONE,’ EXPERT WARNS ... Experts say the Heartbleed OpenSSL bug – a flaw in the network software meant to protect your data — may have actually allowed hackers to steal the very data it’s meant to guard. Think you’re safe from this obscure bug in OpenSSL, whatever that is? Think again. One expert noted that “almost everyone” uses it. “Given that over half of the world’s webservers use Apache, and Apache uses OpenSSL, the majority of people are using applications built on top of OpenSSL on a regular basis,” explained Steve Pate, the Chief Architect at cloud services company HyTrust.

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... Indian born entrepreneur’s smart watch will save lives and transform healthcare ... Jyotsna Desai, a promising scientist based in Gujarat, was in a major dilemma. She had just received a letter from a major R&D firm based in the USA offering her the opportunity to work on a futuristic technology that would propel her career to new heights. Not only was the R&D firm willing to sponsor her research, it was even willing to offer her a joint patent if her research was successful. While Jyotsna would have been normally excited by this opportunity, she was confused because of the health of her aged parents. Some thoughts quickly raced through her head, “Who would remind her diabetic mother to regularly check her sugar levels? How would she ensure that her father who had already suffered one heart attack was taking medications on time?” Jyotsna’s dilemma is similar to many young professionals who have their aged parents at home, and have no way to monitor the health or understand if their parents are safe. This was exactly the situation that inspired and prompted Raj Sadhu, Founder, Vyzin to create a smart watch, called VESAG that can remotely transmit key health parameters via existing cellular networks to a central server.

... Indian born entrepreneur’s smart watch will save lives and transform healthcare ... Jyotsna Desai, a promising scientist based in Gujarat, was in a major dilemma. She had just received a letter from a major R&D firm based in the USA offering her the opportunity to work on a futuristic technology that would propel her career to new heights. Not only was the R&D firm willing to sponsor her research, it was even willing to offer her a joint patent if her research was successful. While Jyotsna would have been normally excited by this opportunity, she was confused because of the health of her aged parents. Some thoughts quickly raced through her head, “Who would remind her diabetic mother to regularly check her sugar levels? How would she ensure that her father who had already suffered one heart attack was taking medications on time?” Jyotsna’s dilemma is similar to many young professionals who have their aged parents at home, and have no way to monitor the health or understand if their parents are safe. This was exactly the situation that inspired and prompted Raj Sadhu, Founder, Vyzin to create a smart watch, called VESAG that can remotely transmit key health parameters via existing cellular networks to a central server.

... Indian born entrepreneur’s smart watch will save lives and transform healthcare ... Jyotsna Desai, a promising scientist based in Gujarat, was in a major dilemma. She had just received a letter from a major R&D firm based in the USA offering her the opportunity to work on a futuristic technology that would propel her career to new heights. Not only was the R&D firm willing to sponsor her research, it was even willing to offer her a joint patent if her research was successful. While Jyotsna would have been normally excited by this opportunity, she was confused because of the health of her aged parents. Some thoughts quickly raced through her head, “Who would remind her diabetic mother to regularly check her sugar levels? How would she ensure that her father who had already suffered one heart attack was taking medications on time?” Jyotsna’s dilemma is similar to many young professionals who have their aged parents at home, and have no way to monitor the health or understand if their parents are safe. This was exactly the situation that inspired and prompted Raj Sadhu, Founder, Vyzin to create a smart watch, called VESAG that can remotely transmit key health parameters via existing cellular networks to a central server.

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What happens to your digital life, if you die? Most of us now live two lives, one in our actual world and the other in the virtual. When we die, our physical existence might come to an end, but the virtual presence lingers on. But what happens to all the content we have created online, our online accounts, our virtual transactions? What happens to stuff we have stored in the cloud and, unknowingly, in servers across the globe? Blogs, photos, financial accounts Like all creative products, literary writings, research notes, photographs, etc, that are created online will pass on to the legal heir of the deceased. There is, however, no specific law in India on this, but they are seen as intellectual property and treated likewise. Similarly, legal heirs have the right to access bank accounts and online records with, say, the Income Tax Department. Companies will have first right to stuff lying in official email services and servers. Facebook When a user passes away, Facebook gives their friends and relatives the option of memorialising their account to protect privacy. "Memorialising an account sets the account privacy so that only confirmed friends can see the profile (Timeline) or locate it in search. Friends and family can leave posts in remembrance. Memorialising an account also prevents anyone from logging into the account," says the Facebook blog. Facebook does not divulge the login details of the account to anyone, but "verified immediate family members" can request the removal of any Facebook account if they do not want to get it memorialised. Google Google has launched an inactive account manager feature that can be used as a digital will. Google is asking people what they want to happen to their digital photos, documents and other virtual belongings in case they die or become incapacitated. The Google Inactive Account Manager is not available for Google users with Google Apps accounts. Google says the service is is only available for Google accounts. Yahoo Email accounts of Yahoo are automatically deleted if it stays dormat for over four months. Yahoo will also close the account if a copy of the death certificate is emailed to cc-advoc@yahoo-inc.com. ... AND WHAT OTHERS DO Microsoft-MSN Account data on email or any other MSN service is transferred to legal heir after death if verified and preserved till that time. eBay All data of the user on the buy-sell website is deleted if death certificate is faxed to company. LinkedIn Account is closed if death verification form is filled. Flickr Account is terminated and photographs and content permanently deleted if copy of death certificate is provided. Evernote Evernote does not provide any details regarding the accounts of deceased users. Foursquare Foursquare does not provide any details regarding accounts of deceased users. Orkut Profile removed if death certificate is uploaded and an online form completed. PayPal If a death is reported, the account will be closed and a cheque made out to the account holder is issued to the legal heir. Twitter Account closed if request is received.

What happens to your digital life, if you die? Most of us now live two lives, one in our actual world and the other in the virtual. When we die, our physical existence might come to an end, but the virtual presence lingers on. But what happens to all the content we have created online, our online accounts, our virtual transactions? What happens to stuff we have stored in the cloud and, unknowingly, in servers across the globe? Blogs, photos, financial accounts Like all creative products, literary writings, research notes, photographs, etc, that are created online will pass on to the legal heir of the deceased. There is, however, no specific law in India on this, but they are seen as intellectual property and treated likewise. Similarly, legal heirs have the right to access bank accounts and online records with, say, the Income Tax Department. Companies will have first right to stuff lying in official email services and servers. Facebook When a user passes away, Facebook gives their friends and relatives the option of memorialising their account to protect privacy. "Memorialising an account sets the account privacy so that only confirmed friends can see the profile (Timeline) or locate it in search. Friends and family can leave posts in remembrance. Memorialising an account also prevents anyone from logging into the account," says the Facebook blog. Facebook does not divulge the login details of the account to anyone, but "verified immediate family members" can request the removal of any Facebook account if they do not want to get it memorialised. Google Google has launched an inactive account manager feature that can be used as a digital will. Google is asking people what they want to happen to their digital photos, documents and other virtual belongings in case they die or become incapacitated. The Google Inactive Account Manager is not available for Google users with Google Apps accounts. Google says the service is is only available for Google accounts. Yahoo Email accounts of Yahoo are automatically deleted if it stays dormat for over four months. Yahoo will also close the account if a copy of the death certificate is emailed to cc-advoc@yahoo-inc.com. ... AND WHAT OTHERS DO Microsoft-MSN Account data on email or any other MSN service is transferred to legal heir after death if verified and preserved till that time. eBay All data of the user on the buy-sell website is deleted if death certificate is faxed to company. LinkedIn Account is closed if death verification form is filled. Flickr Account is terminated and photographs and content permanently deleted if copy of death certificate is provided. Evernote Evernote does not provide any details regarding the accounts of deceased users. Foursquare Foursquare does not provide any details regarding accounts of deceased users. Orkut Profile removed if death certificate is uploaded and an online form completed. PayPal If a death is reported, the account will be closed and a cheque made out to the account holder is issued to the legal heir. Twitter Account closed if request is received.

What happens to your digital life, if you die? Most of us now live two lives, one in our actual world and the other in the virtual. When we die, our physical existence might come to an end, but the virtual presence lingers on. But what happens to all the content we have created online, our online accounts, our virtual transactions? What happens to stuff we have stored in the cloud and, unknowingly, in servers across the globe? Blogs, photos, financial accounts Like all creative products, literary writings, research notes, photographs, etc, that are created online will pass on to the legal heir of the deceased. There is, however, no specific law in India on this, but they are seen as intellectual property and treated likewise. Similarly, legal heirs have the right to access bank accounts and online records with, say, the Income Tax Department. Companies will have first right to stuff lying in official email services and servers. Facebook When a user passes away, Facebook gives their friends and relatives the option of memorialising their account to protect privacy. "Memorialising an account sets the account privacy so that only confirmed friends can see the profile (Timeline) or locate it in search. Friends and family can leave posts in remembrance. Memorialising an account also prevents anyone from logging into the account," says the Facebook blog. Facebook does not divulge the login details of the account to anyone, but "verified immediate family members" can request the removal of any Facebook account if they do not want to get it memorialised. Google Google has launched an inactive account manager feature that can be used as a digital will. Google is asking people what they want to happen to their digital photos, documents and other virtual belongings in case they die or become incapacitated. The Google Inactive Account Manager is not available for Google users with Google Apps accounts. Google says the service is is only available for Google accounts. Yahoo Email accounts of Yahoo are automatically deleted if it stays dormat for over four months. Yahoo will also close the account if a copy of the death certificate is emailed to cc-advoc@yahoo-inc.com. ... AND WHAT OTHERS DO Microsoft-MSN Account data on email or any other MSN service is transferred to legal heir after death if verified and preserved till that time. eBay All data of the user on the buy-sell website is deleted if death certificate is faxed to company. LinkedIn Account is closed if death verification form is filled. Flickr Account is terminated and photographs and content permanently deleted if copy of death certificate is provided. Evernote Evernote does not provide any details regarding the accounts of deceased users. Foursquare Foursquare does not provide any details regarding accounts of deceased users. Orkut Profile removed if death certificate is uploaded and an online form completed. PayPal If a death is reported, the account will be closed and a cheque made out to the account holder is issued to the legal heir. Twitter Account closed if request is received.

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RTS Lab is developing Pars, a robotic quadcopter that launches from a floating platform and drops life preservers near people in the ocean who are in trouble.

RTS Lab is developing Pars, a robotic quadcopter that launches from a floating platform and drops life preservers near people in the ocean who are in trouble.

RTS Lab is developing Pars, a robotic quadcopter that launches from a floating platform and drops life preservers near people in the ocean who are in trouble.

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:: The second that almost brought down the Internet :: The weekend was pretty disastrous for websites around the Internet. First, storms in United States knocked out power in Amazon's data centres, and with it, around 1% of American websites. This included popular websites like Foursquare, Instagram, Pinterest and Netflix. (See: Instagram, Pinterest suffer extended outages after US storms) Then, just as websites were hobbling back to life, the "leap second" bug struck. Timekeepers had announced plans to add an extra second to June 30, to compensate for Earth's movement around the Sun. This "leap second" is added to the International Atomic Time (TAI) to ensure that Earth's clocks stay in-sync with "solar-time". Many computers use Network Time Protocol (NTP) to keep their clocks synchronised with the International Atomic Time. When the atomic time keepers added a second at 23:59:59 on Saturday, just like they said they would, all hell broke lose. Servers, especially those running on some versions of Java and Linux, choked on the "leap second", bringing down with them some of the most popular websites in the world.

:: The second that almost brought down the Internet :: The weekend was pretty disastrous for websites around the Internet. First, storms in United States knocked out power in Amazon's data centres, and with it, around 1% of American websites. This included popular websites like Foursquare, Instagram, Pinterest and Netflix. (See: Instagram, Pinterest suffer extended outages after US storms) Then, just as websites were hobbling back to life, the "leap second" bug struck. Timekeepers had announced plans to add an extra second to June 30, to compensate for Earth's movement around the Sun. This "leap second" is added to the International Atomic Time (TAI) to ensure that Earth's clocks stay in-sync with "solar-time". Many computers use Network Time Protocol (NTP) to keep their clocks synchronised with the International Atomic Time. When the atomic time keepers added a second at 23:59:59 on Saturday, just like they said they would, all hell broke lose. Servers, especially those running on some versions of Java and Linux, choked on the "leap second", bringing down with them some of the most popular websites in the world.

:: The second that almost brought down the Internet :: The weekend was pretty disastrous for websites around the Internet. First, storms in United States knocked out power in Amazon's data centres, and with it, around 1% of American websites. This included popular websites like Foursquare, Instagram, Pinterest and Netflix. (See: Instagram, Pinterest suffer extended outages after US storms) Then, just as websites were hobbling back to life, the "leap second" bug struck. Timekeepers had announced plans to add an extra second to June 30, to compensate for Earth's movement around the Sun. This "leap second" is added to the International Atomic Time (TAI) to ensure that Earth's clocks stay in-sync with "solar-time". Many computers use Network Time Protocol (NTP) to keep their clocks synchronised with the International Atomic Time. When the atomic time keepers added a second at 23:59:59 on Saturday, just like they said they would, all hell broke lose. Servers, especially those running on some versions of Java and Linux, choked on the "leap second", bringing down with them some of the most popular websites in the world.

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Happy 20th Birthday Linux - 10 Cool Devices That Embrace Linux Today, Sept. 17, 2011, is the 20th anniversary of the date when the first Linux kernel (version 0.01) was released and uploaded to an FTP server by Linus Torvalds in Helsinki. The Linux operating system is not just for nerds. Even though you may not realize it, chances are you probably have a version of Linux running right under your nose. It’s found its way into a multitude of devices, both large and small. Take a look at our photo gallery and be surprised by the ubiquity of this useful, versatile and compact operating system on its 20th birthday Source: mashable.com

Happy 20th Birthday Linux - 10 Cool Devices That Embrace Linux Today, Sept. 17, 2011, is the 20th anniversary of the date when the first Linux kernel (version 0.01) was released and uploaded to an FTP server by Linus Torvalds in Helsinki. The Linux operating system is not just for nerds. Even though you may not realize it, chances are you probably have a version of Linux running right under your nose. It’s found its way into a multitude of devices, both large and small. Take a look at our photo gallery and be surprised by the ubiquity of this useful, versatile and compact operating system on its 20th birthday Source: mashable.com

Happy 20th Birthday Linux - 10 Cool Devices That Embrace Linux Today, Sept. 17, 2011, is the 20th anniversary of the date when the first Linux kernel (version 0.01) was released and uploaded to an FTP server by Linus Torvalds in Helsinki. The Linux operating system is not just for nerds. Even though you may not realize it, chances are you probably have a version of Linux running right under your nose. It’s found its way into a multitude of devices, both large and small. Take a look at our photo gallery and be surprised by the ubiquity of this useful, versatile and compact operating system on its 20th birthday Source: mashable.com

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