Hate the fact your Wi-Fi signal is ruined by anything from walls to inclement weather? Well a new study has found a super cheap – and rather cute way – of boosting it…Read More
iPhone users - chances are you've received a calendar invite to "$19.99 Ray-Ban Sunglasses," or a "50%-off Ugg Boot" sale. Now while you may want to clear your calendar and take advantage of these incredible prices, unfortunately, they're fake. Here's how to get rid of them.Read More
So the long-awaited mobile game Pokémon Go launched on iOS and Android… But only in a certain list of countries that does not include the UK. Luckily, I’ve got a handy how-to for my fellow Britons on how to download and start playing right now!Read More
In my field of work you become aware to many different guides from many different people about the prominent rise of their clients' brands on social media. In fact, this field has become clustered with too many different programs, using various marketing buzz words and abbreviations to the point that the underlying concept has indeed been buried.
As a person who has delved into this sector since a dissertation into the area that cracked the University board's metaphorical monacles in a wake-up call to the presence of this critical asset in today's online space, I've become aware of one thing. These books and guides are over-complicating what is needed, hiding the solution and are, therefore, incorrect. Allow me to throw in my two cents of simplification into this predicament.
So Timeline has been rather polarizing in terms of thoughts and opinions about it's design and functionality. Some accepting this complete renovation with open arms, warming positively to the 'scrapbooking' mentality of the implementation, whereas others detest this idea of yet further effort and attempts at expansion beyond the primary (and for most solitary) uses of sharing and communicating.
We already gave our thoughts about Timeline, and why it easily creates a love/hate relationship with the user; but what about those still unimpressed? What about those who clicked without consideration of the overhauling effects it entailed? What about those forced by the recent obligatory change, who want a revival of the 'old times?' Well we've got your back, with our guide about the matter.
Bare in mind, this only affects what you see, it doesn't reverse your Timeline (or anybody else's Timeline) to it's old state on a mass public scale. This formula utilises a tricking an identification code your browser sends to any website visited within it: the 'user agent.'
See, if you're reading this and using facebook within Internet Explorer 7, then chances are you have no idea what the big fuss is about, since it doesn't support Timeline, Ticker, or any of the recent updates that have fallen to the disdain of many-a-user. With this in mind, the concept is simple: if your browser impersonates IE7 with it's 'user agent,' you won't see another Timeline again, and with a file download (plus an extra app to clean up the experience), that's possible and really rather easy.
Researchers at Harvard have been analysing the reasons people are friending each other on social networks, presenting that those who share common interests in music and movies are most likely to be-friend each other. Similar book tastes, however, do not influence this decision whatsoever.
The study analysed and collected data from a group of college students (who self-reported for the experiment) over a course of four years.
With their slick, stylish, creatively-inventive spoofs of two of last years most accomplished and masterfully-made films, Atomic Productions' parody trailers of Inception and The Social Network – respectively known as Inebriation and The Brocial Network – have together grossed just under 2 million views on YouTube.
Not bad considering their combined production takes up but a small portion of the group's already highly impressive filmography, they're made on a shoe-string budget and came out of a challenge by creative director Andrew Adam's college professor who urged the group to try “something funny with that sort of grave seriousness” that they knew so well.
We've seen filters applied to displays before for privacy reasons; but a monitor hack to remove the built-in polarizing filter? That got us interested.
So a blog piece from the Guardian came up in my 'most read' section on my Facebook app. It's pretty old; but it tells the story of how one of the writers almost got arrested for writing down prices of items in his local Tescos, to be a smart consumer and compare the general grocery prices. This bought on a rather disparaging vilification in his blog post, and we want to help in these times of need. It seems as if it's become restricted to take notes in a Tesco, here's some forms of concealment.
So you have the iPhone 4S, good. But step out of the reality distortion field of owning an Apple cellular telephone and you start realise something: iPhone owners can be dicks when they want to be (I know because I can be). So we've elected to lend a helping hand, and offer a few key steps on how to avoid looking like the pinnacle of douche-baggery.
The idea of starting a clubnight is a rather simple execution nowadays. Any teenager with a laptop, a large iTunes collection of torrents can say they're a DJ, even though their claim destroys the definition of the term. So long as you have friends, a Facebook account, an overdraft to procure initial costs and patience, you'll be sorted. Here's how: