Tuesday, 29 May 2012

How To Get Someone’s Ip Address Through Facebook

Hello Friends ! Today i am going to post the trick for getting someone’s IP through Facebook.
Step 1 – First invite or ping that person for a chat on facebook.
Step 2 – Make sure your all other tabs in browser and other services in computer are closed. If Possible for you then delete all the cookies-cache and browsing history from your browser.
Step 3 – While chatting on Facebook go to Start >- Run >- cmd.
Step 4 – After Opening command Prompt Type  netstat -an command and hit Enter.
Step 5 – Now you will get Ip Address of all the established connections there.
Step 6 – Note all the suspicious Ip’s and trace user using ip address tracer sites like whatismyip or ipmango.com .
Thats It !
You can use same trick for tracing ip of someone’s on Skype, gtalk and Yahoo Messenger .
You can also shutdown their PC with their IP address!

Sunday, 20 May 2012

Protect Your Apps Using Facial Recognition With Visidon AppLock for Android


These days it’s more important than ever to make sure that you have secure, private electronic devices. Even people without anything to hide like to be on the safe side. Knowing that someone could pick through your phone can be… creepy. Bottom line is that we would not blame you for wanting extra security on any electronic device, including phones.
Visidon AppLock is another useful tool to help with that. With its help, you can secure specific apps so that nobody but you can access it. Using some rather impressive technology, any phone with a front-facing camera can get in on some seriously secure action.
Visidon is essentially a bit of clever facial recognition software. You don’t often see stuff of this quality being marketed to consumers at large, so it’s still pretty new and cool. We had never used facial recognition before, and it is quite something.
The software works quite well. You point the camera at your own mug and let the software recognize that it’s you. From there it checks your face to make sure that it’s really, well, you. If you pass that test, then you’re greeted with a text password. Correctly input that and the app unlocks.
Any app can be locked. The Play Store, Settings, and the Visidon app itself are all automatically locked to prevent would-be intruders from changing any settings that could interfere with the lock. All in all, it’s pretty secure.

Download : Visidon Applock

Wednesday, 16 May 2012

Run Android Apps on Your Windows PC with BlueStacks App Player

Mobile apps for many, have become the centrepiece of their computer usage. The shift from desktop to mobile is becoming more and more evident extremely rapidly, and BlueStacks is a new virtualization application that aims to bridge that gap ever so slightly.
This is completely new concept where you can install and use Android apps on your Windows PC. You can check out popular games, work with productivity apps and check for news updates using your favorite Android apps, right from the desktop. And thanks to Cloud Connect, one can share the apps between platforms.

For people who don’t have an Android device, this is an opportunity to try out how well the Android apps work.

With regards to installing new apps, you can easily access a sort of BlueStacks marketplace by connecting with Facebook via a link to ‘get more apps’ from within the app drawer which is pictured below.

There’s certainly a great deal of scope and scalability for a product such as this, and I can see an immense amount of consumer interest based on the relatively low levels of drain on system resources and the extensive app availability, including thousands upon thousands of free, yet extremely useful, applications for the Android platform.

As I mentioned before it could potentially have a disastrous impact on the interest in Android tablets should it becomes public knowledge that you can do almost everything on a Windows tablet that a hypothetical Android equivalent might have to offer, so I think the level of publicity that this product gets is of utmost importance not just for the developers themselves and their aspirations, but potentially a wider impact on the market as a whole.

Download link : BlueStacks

Sunday, 13 May 2012

Ericsson could turn you into a human USB connection next year

When Ericsson CEO Hans Vestberg used his Consumer Electronics Show keynote to demonstrate the company's Connected Me concept, which turns the human body into a bridge between gadgets, he was met with lackluster applause. Part of the problem was the audience didn't fully grasp what Vestberg was trying to show. He was on stage holding a smartphone in one hand and the sensor for an audio system in the other. The data signal shot through his body, playing an MP3 from the phone on the speaker system. In effect, he became a replacement for a USB cord or Bluetooth connection. People watching the presentation, however, were underwhelmed. The company showed it off at its giant booth at Mobile World Congress, and again this week at the CTIA Wireless show, where it largely went unnoticed.


Connected Me evolved out of another project that was shown off at CES -- the tweeting tree. Ericsson wired up a tree with radio gear and proximity sensors and set it up to tweet messages about the weather or its "mood," depending in part on whether anyone was touching it or even just standing nearby.
That ability to sense people was the basis for the idea of transferring data through a human body. Since human bodies consist largely of water, there's enough conductive material to act as a conduit. An Ericsson representative said the process transmits less electricity than the human body already holds.
The company is looking at different applications. Bhikshesvaran said the company was exploring the notion that it could end up being a new biometric footprint, since bodies all possess a unique energy signature. The company hasn't quite figured that one out yet.
Or, he added, the technology could be paired with a fingerprint reader: tap the screen with your finger to confirm identification, and have the data shot through your body to your phone.
It sounds far-fetched, but Connected Me could come to you sooner than you think. With the proof of concept already out, Ericsson is talking to a number of potential equipment makers about getting this technology into their devices, Bhikshesvaran said. Initially, the company is looking at the smartphone, PC, television, and printer industries as logical adopters.
While there's interest, Bhikshesvaran wouldn't comment on whether any companies have committed to the technology. Overall, it could take 12 to 18 months to get a product out.
Ericsson, meanwhile, benefits from the potential to license the technology, sell more equipment, generate traffic, and gets the company closer to its vision of the "connected society."

Sunday, 6 May 2012

Android malware



A new piece of Android malware called NotCompatible is attempting to spread itself by attacking Android users who visit hacked websites. Android owners are advised to remain vigilant against these attacks.

The malware is notable because it marks the first time this kind of attack is known to have been used against Android devices in the wild. The way it works is simple. A hacked website hosts a malicious app, which is then transmitted to every Android handset that visits the site. It’s a tactic that’s been used against PCs for years but is now making the transition to mobile devices.

Fortunately, Android’s built-in security does a decent job of thwarting the attack. Because apps require permissions the usual permission screen will appear when the malware tries to install itself. Users who have not chosen to allow the installation of unofficial apps won’t be able to complete the installation even if they accept the app.

Still, there is some threat. When the malware appears it poses as a security update and declares a limited number of permissions. This may lure some users into thinking that it’s harmless or even a valid system update. False-flag attacks like this rely on mass distribution. Their creators know most people won’t fall for it – but some small number will.

The app is a trojan, but the payload and/or purpose is unknown. It connects to a command and control server but then does nothing. Of course, the server can send new instructions at any time, and likely will at some point in the future.





Saturday, 5 May 2012

Google Glasses



What Are Google Glasses?

Introducing the Next Big Thing: Google Glasses, high-tech eyewear for the Digital Age. The glasses, which are still in development, will overlay graphics onto reality – basically putting a heads-up display right in front of your eyes. 



How They Work


Got a dinner appointment with a friend? The glasses will display a notification right in front of your eyes. The possibilities (and ease of use) have the potential to make the smartphone – dare we say it – obsolete. Just imagine a digital landscape laid out in front of you that serves up restaurant reviews (while you’re standing in front of the restaurant), reservation times and a menu – all virtually.

A Day in the Life of “Project Glass”

Google created a video based on “Project Glass” (Google’s name for the Google Glasses project) to show how the glasses would work during a typical day of errands in and around New York. In the video, we see the world in first-person view and what users would see. For example, while pouring a cup of coffee, the guy in the video happens to glance upward and the display shows a tiny clock, a notation about the temperature outside and a personal memo about visiting a friend, as scheduled for that night.

Take a look:




However, Google Glasses is an idea that may take some getting used to. Internet pranksters are already posting videos that mock the futuristic headgear, including a Google Glasses World of Warcraft parody.

Then again, there was another gizmo a few years back that once might have seemed like nothing more than the product of a slightly nerdy fantasy, and it caught on pretty well. It was called the smartphone.



As far as production of the actual glasses, it’s unknown if Google will license the technology to a hardware producer, but it’s possible they could also partner with a glasses manufacturer like Ray-Ban, Maui Jim or Oakley. The glasses are expected to be fashionable as well as practical.



Powered by Android



Google Glasses could potentially be an iPhone killer. How? Well, like your iPhone, they would provide access to encyclopedias of information, but using something called augmented reality, the glasses would basically overlay information and graphics as you’re walking through the real world. Want to get directions to the coffee shop? The glasses would put “virtual signposts” (that only you can see) in your field of view, in order to navigate the way.



This view – from behind the glasses – provides an idea of what type of augmented-reality features might look like. Information about specific locations is available at a glance.



Once put into use, Google Glasses will be wirelessly connected to the Internet and feature the functionality of a smartphone. The wearer would be able to control that functionality via voice commands, as well as camera functions for capturing still images and video clips.



The technology may still be a year or so off, but just to be discussing the potential instantly causes our minds think of sci-fi classics that predicted a heads-up displays, like “The Terminator.”



When Google Glasses eventually appear on the market, they will harness the processing power of Google’s Android. The Android OS is one of the most successful platforms today and the fastest growing mobile operating system in the world.


Google founder Sergey Brin was recently spotted in public wearing a stylish pair of Google Glasses. 

If you’re looking to get firsthand experience developing apps for Google Android, why not go to an Android App Development summer camp? You could learn to make games and apps that someday might even be playable on those cool Google Glasses.



What do you think of Google’s Glasses? Would you wear them?

Link for official video : Google Glasses