Wednesday, 19 June 2013

iOS 7 Features that were never told

iOS 7: The highly anticipated product from the apple stable, but there are a few things that even the launch ceremony missed.
Technobaba gives a sneak in.

New Maps features

Maps will get a new interface in iOS 7 (and will be able to talk to its new OS X counterpart), but there are also a few other new features coming to the app.
Walk a lot? Turn-by-turn walking directions for Maps keeps your iPhone in your pocket and your eyes on the sidewalk, not a screen.
Turn-by-turn walking directions: If you like to walk, but aren’t always familiar with your surroundings, Maps’s new turn-by-turn directions for walkers should be a delight. (And yes, if you’re like me, it’ll keep you from having to pull out your phone every five minutes to check that you were indeed supposed to take that right turn.)
Night mode for Maps: I am constantly adjusting my phone’s brightness when I use it as a nighttime navigator. As such, night mode for Maps sounds like it might be right up my alley; while Apple didn’t display exactly how it might be implemented, a brightness slider or black/white mode would be much appreciated.
Maps bookmark syncing: iCloud has offered bookmarks syncing with Safari since its inception, but iOS 7 marks the first time you’ll get sync for your Maps bookmarks, as well. So if you add your favorite sushi joint’s address to your iPhone, rest assured it should show up on your Mac and iPad, too.


 A few cool features that they didn't talk about
No more Faces and Places: The era of face-tagging and photo-maps is over, at least for iOS. The Faces and Places tabs are no more on iOS, replaced instead with Moments and Collections. Both of these still seem to be focused around location, and Moments includes map data for individual places; unfortunately for those who loved tracking friendly faces, from the keynote it doesn’t look like Faces will have a prominent place in iOS for the future.
Goodbye, Faces and Places: It’s all Moments and Collections, now.
True photo-sharing: Shared Photo Streams has always been a little one-sided: You could send photos to your friends, and they could send photos to you, but you’d each have to make a separate stream for the process. No longer: Streams can now be collaborative instead of just read-only, and they can have video, too. This is a feature I’ve been clamoring for since Shared Photo Stream’s release last year, and am glad to see being implemented in iOS 7.
60fps video: If you love shooting high frame-rate video, you’ll love Apple’s new camera app, which purportedly shoots video at 60 frames per second. (Will there also be a 24fps and a 30fps setting? We’ll see in the fall.)

Siri’s new tricks

Now this is the most interesting part.It responds to your commands but android too has a voice dialler that supports voice commands, the new siri inderstands more commands.
What kinds of commands? Things like asking it to play back your voicemail, return your calls, control your settings, change your music (or iTunes Radio), as well as any of the queries you’re used to asking of the assistant.
In addition, if you pick up an automobile in 2014 that incorporates Apple’s iOS in the Car features, it looks like Siri might take a page from Google Now’s predictive travel book: iOS knows where you might be heading and gets you traffic info and predicted journey times.

Developer APIs

Apple stated at Monday’s keynote that developers would gain access to over 1500 new developer APIs in iOS 7. Given that most of Macworld’s readers aren’t highly interested in this nitty-gritty, however, here are a few interesting ones we caught off the developer slide.

iBeacons: Apple’s iBeacons, in technical speak, use the Bluetooth Low Energy profile for microlocation. In plain speak, this means your iOS device may be able to use Bluetooth 4.0 devices to collect precise location data—like your location inside of a building—even though those devices don’t have a GPS system installed. That said, I don’t claim to be a Bluetooth or microlocation scholar, and Apple’s APIs are under the confidentiality agreement, so the actual implementation might be slightly different.
Background downloading: We heard mention of this during the keynote: In short, it allows your apps to download information for you at certain times of day, even if they’re not actively running. In practice, this might allow your Twitter feed to download and cache tweets for you to read before you hop on the subway or sit in an airplane, sans Internet access.
Third-party game controllers: There are a few pseudo third-party controllers for iOS games already (the iCade, for one), but it looks like Apple plans to offer more expansive support for those wishing to connect third-party controllers to their iOS devices.
More Apple Maps in your third-party apps: There are some who would prefer that Apple’s Maps stay far, far away from their third-party apps. But if you like Apple’s implementation, you may see more of it in your other apps in the form of directions and “map snapshots.”
Xcode 5: While not mentioned during the keynote, the next version of Apple’s iOS and OS X app builder, Xcode 5, is around the corner. A developer preview is available today, with the full app presumably to be released later this year. You can read about Xcode’s new features on Apple’s website.

Monday, 12 November 2012

Google nexus 4

Google's Android operating system is used on hundreds of smartphones and tablets. But the flagship Android devices, the ones the company calls "the best of Google," are labeled Nexus. They are meant to show the world all that an Android device can be, and are designed and sold directly online by Google. Next week, the company will begin offering the latest phone in this line, the Nexus 4.
This new phone is part of a Google-designed portfolio that now includes two other devices: the Nexus 7 and Nexus 10 tablets. The phone, which features a new version of Android, hits the market at a time when Apple has had early success with its iPhone 5, and as Nokia and HTC are bringing out devices with a fresh version of Microsoft's phone software, Windows Phone 8.

The Nexus 4, built for Google by LG of Korea, has a large 4.7-inch screen with high resolution, higher than Apple's 4-inch Retina display on the iPhone 5, though with slightly fewer pixels per inch because it's spread over a larger display. The new Nexus is 20% thicker than the iPhone 5 and 24% heavier. But its curved rear edges made it feel comfortable in my hand.
It's made of plastic, but is clad in relatively sturdy Gorilla Glass 2 on both front and back. There's a 1.3 megapixel camera on the front and an 8 megapixel camera on the back. These cameras took sharp, vivid pictures and videos and you can apply filters to snapshots.
The Nexus 4 lasted a full workday in mixed use, including Web surfing, lots of app use, email, texting, viewing of short videos, occasional music playback and voice calling.

The phone's fast processor, coupled with improvements in the new version of Jelly Bean, called Android 4.2, made the Nexus 4's touch screen fast and fluid. One new feature of the latest operating system is called Gesture Typing, which allows you to compose text by swiping from key to key, rather than tapping them. This worked fine, but is similar to a system called Swype, which has long been available on other Android phones. Another nice feature in Android 4.2 is improved auto-correction. It now tries to anticipate the next word likely to be typed. So, if you type "Monday," it suggests "night" and "morning."

The new version of Android introduced on the Nexus 4 also has an enhanced version of Google search, which yields more answers, rather than just links, and speaks some of the answers back to you when you search by voice rather than typing. But the same new features were just released in a new version of Google search for the iPhone. In my tests, the iPhone version sometimes gave richer answers, such as hourly temperatures on weather searches, missing from the Android version.

Wednesday, 7 November 2012

Windows 8

Windows 8 is finally here, and if you're used to previous versions of Windows then you're going to notice that quite a bit has changed. In fact, Windows has seen the biggest changes since the jump from Windows 3.1 to Windows 95.
Out goes the Start menu, in comes the new touch-oriented Start screen, new apps, new interface conventions - even experienced PC users may be left feeling a little lost.
Don't despair, though, help is at hand. We've been investigating every part of Windows 8, uncovering many of its most important tips and tricks, so read technobaba's guide and you'll soon be equipped to get the most out of Microsoft's latest release.

1. Lock screen

Windows 8 opens on its lock screen, which looks pretty but unfortunately displays no clues about what to do next.It's all very straightforward, though. Just tap the space bar, spin the mouse wheel or swipe upwards on a touch screen to reveal a regular login screen with the user name you created during installation. Enter your password to begin.

2. Basic navigation

Windows 8 launches with its new interface, all colourful tiles and touch-friendly apps. And if you're using a tablet then it'll all be very straightforward: just swipe left or right to scroll the screen, and tap any tile of interest.
On a regular desktop, though, you might alternatively spin the mouse wheel to scroll backwards and forwards.
And you can also use the keyboard. Press the Home or End keys to jump from one end of your Start screen to the other, for instance, then use the cursor keys to select a particular tile, tapping Enter to select it. Press the Windows key to return to the Start screen; right-click (or swipe down on) apps you don't need and select Unpin to remove them; and drag and drop the other tiles around to organise them as you like.

3. App groups

The Start screen apps are initially displayed in a fairly random order, but if you'd prefer a more organised life then it's easy to sort them into custom groups.
You might drag People, Mail, Messaging and Calendar over to the left-hand side, for instance, to form a separate 'People' group. Click the 'minus' icon in the bottom right corner of the screen to zoom out and you'll now find you can drag and drop the new group (or any of the others) around as a block.
Right-click within the block (while still zoomed out) and you'll also be able to give the group a name, which - if you go on to add another 20 or 30 apps to your Start screen - will make it much easier to find the tools you need.

4. Quick access menu

Right-click in the bottom left corner (or hold down the Windows key and press X) for a text-based menu that provides easy access to lots of useful applets and features: Device Manager, Control Panel, Explorer, the Search dialog and more.

5. Find your applications

The Win+X menu is useful, but no substitute for the old Start menu as it doesn't provide access to your applications. To find this, hold down the Windows key and press Q or either right-click an empty part of the Start screen or swipe your finger up from the bottom of the screen and select 'All Apps' to reveal a scrolling list of all your installed applications. Browse the various tiles to find what you need and click the relevant app to launch it.

6. Easy access

If there's an application you use all the time then you don't have to access it via the search system. Pin it to the Start screen and it'll be available at a click.
Start by typing part of the name of your application. To access Control Panel, for instance, type 'Control'. Right-click the 'Control Panel' tile on the Apps Search screen, and click 'Pin to Start'. If you're using a touchscreen, press and hold the icon, then flick down and select 'Pin to Start'.
Now press the Windows key, scroll to the right and you'll see the Control Panel tile at the far end. Drag and drop this over to the left somewhere if you'd like it more easily accessible, then click the tile to open the desktop along with the Control Panel window, and press the Windows key to return you to the Start screen when you're done.

7. Shutting down

To shut Windows 8 down, just move the mouse cursor to the bottom right corner of the screen, click the Settings icon - or just hold down the Windows key and press I - and you'll see a power button. Click this and choose 'Shut Down' or 'Restart'.
Some of the tricks available in previous versions of Windows still apply. Press Ctrl+Alt+Del, for instance, click the power button in the bottom right-hand corner and you'll be presented with the same 'Shut Down' and 'Restart' options.
And if you're on the desktop, press Alt+F4 and you'll be able to choose 'Shut Down', 'Restart', 'Sign Out' or 'Switch User' options.

i phone 5

The excitement of the rumour mill, the titillation of every leaked photo led to higher than ever levels of expectation over the iPhone 5 features, and while the announcement was greeted with some derision at the lack of perceived headline improvements, the record sales tell an entirely different story.

 With the iPhone 5 there will be many types of prospective buyer: the upgrader from the 4 (or more-money-than-sense iPhone 4S upgraders), those tired of their Android handset and those taking their first steps in the smartphone market and want to get one of them iThingies their friend/child has.

Well, all of those picking up the iPhone 5 will have the same reaction: this thing is amazingly light. You've probably heard the numbers by now (20 per cent lighter than the predecessor, as well as beating most of the opposition too at 112g.)
It's an odd sensation, but it actually detracts from the experience when you first pick it up. We've praised the weighty feel of the iPhone in the past, lending it a premium feel in the face of toy-like phones, and it's almost disappointing that Apple decided to join that clan.
However, through extended use this problem quickly disappears, as the overall effect of the phone is still a chassis designed for strength, it just sits more anonymously in the pocket.
You'll obviously see the change in height too – the iPhone 5 stands 123.8mm tall to allow for the larger 4-inch screen. In truth, those not familiar with the iPhone 4S probably wouldn't notice the difference, which is why it's a good move from Apple to include the larger screen if it's not going put people off that hate larger phones
The decision to stick at 4-inches is Apple's admission that while it recognises people are all over the idea of having more screen real estate to play with it doesn't want to move away from the thumb-friendly nature of the device.
Through a mixture of moving the centre of gravity slightly as well as repositioning the screen within the bezel, it's still possible to scroll your thumb mostly around the whole display one-handed, which Apple is clearly keen to keep hold of.

                                          I PHONE 5 VS 4S COMPARISON

Wednesday, 5 September 2012

reveal passwords

Want to Reveal the Passwords Hidden Behind Asterisk (****) ?

Follow the steps given below-

1) Open the Login Page of any website. (eg. 

2) Type your 'Username' and 'Password'.

3) Copy and paste the JavaScript code given below into your browser's address bar and press 'Enter'.

javascript: alert(document.getElementById('Passwd').value);

4) As soon as you press 'Enter', A window pops up showing Password typed by you..!

Note :- This trick may not be working with firefox. 

Tuesday, 4 September 2012

30 websites that make a lot of money online

30 Websites That Make A Lot Of Money Online

Rank  Website  Founders  Annual Revenue Per Second
1 Google Larry Page and Sergey Brin $21,800,000,000 $691.27
2 Amazon Jeff Bezos $19,166,000,000 $607.75
3 Yahoo Jerry Yang and David Filo $7,200
,000,000 $228.31
4 eBay Pierre Omidyar $6,290,000,000 $199.45
5 MSN/Live Nathan Myhrvold. $3,214,000,000 $101.92
6 PayPal Max Levchin, Peter Thiel, and LukeNosek $2,250,000,000 $71.35
7 iTunes Jeff Robbin $1,900,000,000 $60.25
8 Reuters Marshal Vace $1,892,000,000 $59.99
9 Priceline Jesse Fink $1,884,000,000 $59.74
10 Expedia Added Mark Schroeder $1,447,000,000 $45.88
11 NetFlix Reed Hastings $1,200,000,000 $38.05
12 Travelocity Terry Jones $1,100,000,000 $38.05
13 Zappos Nick Swinmurn $1,000,000,000 $31.71
14 David Litman $1,000,000,000 $31.71
15 AOL Erik Prince $968,000,000 $30.70
16 Orbitz Jeff Katz $870,000,000 $27.59
17 Overstock Robert Brazell $834,000,000 $26.45
18 MySpace Tom Anderson $800,000,000 $25.37
19 Skype Niklas Zennstrom $550,841,000 $17.47
20 Sohu Zhang Chaoyang $429,000,000 $13.60
21 Robb Brock $400,000,000 $12.68
22 StubHub Eric Baker $400,000,000 $12.68
23 Alibaba Jack Ma $316,000,000 $10.02
24 Facebook Mark Zuckerberg $300,000,000 $9.51
25 YouTube Chad Hurley, Steve Chen and Jawed Karim $300,000,000 $9.51
26 Blue Nile Mark Vadon $295,000,000 $9.35
27 Tripadvisor Stephen Kaufer $260,000,000 $8.24
28 Getty Images Mark Getty $233,200,000 $7.39
29 Bidz Garry Itkin $207,000,000 $6.56
30 NYTimes Henry Jarvis Raymond $175,000,000 $5.55

Friday, 17 August 2012

Google tricks

Well let technobaba tell You what actually google trick means. Google tricks/google tips, does not mean hacking google, Using the below Google operators, we can get the desired google result very quickly. Well we can name this as hidden google secrets or Advanced google searching. 


define: - This google operator will find definitions for a certain term or  word over the Internet. Very useful when you come across a strange word when writing a post. I use this as a google dictionary. example : (define computer)
info: - The google info operator will list the sets of information that    Google has from a specific website (i.e. info:
site: - This google operator can be used to see the number of indexed     pages on your site (                  Alternative it can also be used to search for information inside a specific        site or class of sites.
link: - This google link operator allows you to find backlinks pointing         to your site. Unfortunately the count is not updated frequently and             not all backlinks are shown
allinurl: - Using this Google operator will limit the search to results         that contain the desired keywords on the URL structure. (i.e. allinurl:dailyblogtips)
fileformat: - Useful Google operator for finding specific file formats. Sometimes you know that the information you are looking for is likely to be contained in a PDF document or on a PowerPoint presentation, for instance. (i.e. “fileformat:.pdf market research” will search for PDF documents that contain the terms “market” and “research”)


  1. Google trick to  search different file formats (keyword filetype:doc)
  2. Google trick to search educational resources (keyword example (computer
  3. Finding the time of any location (time romania)
  4. Finding the weather of any location (boston weather)
  5. Tracking commentary of live events (Olympic games Beijing 2008)
  6. Using Google as a calculator (9 * 10)(143+234)(119-8)
  7. Converting currencies (1 USD in INR)(10 US Dollars in Indian Rupee)
  8. Find how many teaspoons are in a quarter cup (quarter cup in teaspoons)
  9. how many seconds there are in a year (seconds in a year)
  10. Tracking stocks (stocks:MSFT)
  11. Finding faces (add imgtype=face to the URL)


    #1: Get Local Weather

    Type: “weather [city name or zip/postal code]”                                                                     Example: “weather 500054″ or “weather boston”

    #2: Check Flight Status

    Google automagically pulls flight data from All you have to do is enter the flight number.                                                                                                                                                           Type: [flight name and/or number]                                                                                     Example: “bc254″ or “newyork21″

    #3: Convert Distances

    Type: “[value] [first distance unit] to [second distance unit]”                                              Example: “100 kilometers to miles”

    #4: Find a Phone Number

    Find a Person:

        Type: “[person’s name], [city or zip/postal code]”                                                           Example: “john smith, london”

    Find a Business/store:

        Type: “[business name or type], [city or zip/postal code]”                                         Example: “book store, boston”


    #1 inurl:users "*"

    #2 inurl:users "*"

    #3 inurl:files "*"

    #4 inurl:files "*"

    #5 inurl:users (pass|password)
    #6 inurl:users (pass|password)

    Suppose u need some info on ebooks. Then u can try following keyword to see all rapidshare folders having any hacking related thing in it inurl:users "ebooks"