February 25, 2009


Filed under: common,internet — mnalin @ 6:22 pm

What is an OpenID320px-OpenID_logo.svg

OpenID is an URL

OpenID eliminates the need for multiple usernames across different websites, simplifying your online experience.

It means OpenID is an open, decentralized standard for user authentication and access control, allowing users to log onto many services with the same digital identity. It is a Single sign-on (SSO) method of access control. As such, it replaces the common login process that uses a login-name and a password, by allowing a user to log in once and gain access to the resources of multiple software systems.

You get to choose the OpenID Provider that best meets your needs and most importantly that you trust. At the same time, your OpenID can stay with you, no matter which Provider you move to. And best of all, the OpenID technology is not proprietary and is completely free.

How can I use this

OpenID is still in the adoption phase and is becoming more and more popular, as large organizations like AOL, Microsoft, Sun, Novell, etc. begin to accept and provide OpenIDs. Today it is estimated that there are over 160-million OpenID enabled URIs with nearly ten-thousand sites supporting OpenID logins.

More sites:

Here are some places you can visit to see where you can use your OpenID to log in today:

You can use your OpenID on any one of a growing number of sites (nearly ten-thousand) which support OpenID. If one of your favorite sites doesn’t support OpenID yet, ask them when they will!

Where can I get that

If you don’t have an OpenID yet, here are a few which are generally recommended by various members of the community. In the end you should choose a Provider from a company which you trust. We realize this list isn’t perfect and plan to evolve it into a more useful tool. If you’re curious about the technology behind various providers, you can look at a guide comparing provider feature sets.


  • myID.net

    Free OpenID Provider with support for groups and Korean language.

  • myVidoop

    Free OpenID Provider that eliminates passwords with security features, customization, and browser integration.

check more providers here

For a list of more OpenID Providers, you may with to check the OpenID Directory. We don’t make any guarantees about the providers listed nor do we maintain this list.

OpenID authentication is used and provided by several large websites. Organizations like AOL, BBC, Google,IBM, Microsoft,MySpace, Orange, PayPal, VeriSign, and Yahoo! act as providers

Orange (France Telecom)

For developers

OpenID is an open, decentralized, free framework for user-centric digital identity. OpenID takes advantage of already existing internet technology (URI, HTTP, SSL, Diffie-Hellman) and realizes that people are already creating identities for themselves whether it be at their blog, photostream, profile page, etc. With OpenID you can easily transform one of these existing URIs into an account which can be used at sites which support OpenID logins.

More Details check this

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Shortcuts For IE7

Filed under: common,internet,microsoft,web development — mnalin @ 1:01 am

General shortcuts


Turn Full Screen Mode on or off

Cycle through the Address Bar, Refresh button, Search Box, and items on a web page

Find a word or phrase on a page

Open the current webpage in a new window

Print the page

Select all items on the page

Zoom in

Zoom out

Zoom to 100%

Navigation Shortcuts

Go to home page

Go backward

Go forward

Refresh page

Refresh page and the cache

Stop downloading page

Favorite center Shortcuts

Open Favorites

Open Favorites in pinned mode

Organize Favorites

Add current page to Favorites

Open Feeds

Open Feeds in pinned mode

Open History

Open History in pinned mode



Tab shortcuts

Open link in new background tab
Middle mouse button or CTRL+left mouse button

Open link in new foreground tab
CTRL+SHIFT+left mouse button or CTRL+SHIFT+middle mouse button

Close tab (closes window if only one tab is open)
Middle mouse button on the tab or CTRL+W

Open Quick Tab view

Open new tab

View list of open tabs

Switch to next tab

Switch to previous tab

Address Bar Shortcuts

select the Address Bar

Add "http://www." to the beginning and ".com" to the end of text in Address Bar

Add "http://www." to the beginning and the website address suffix you have specified to the end of text in the Address Bar*

Open the website address that is typed in the Address Bar in new tab

View list of previously typed addresses

Instant Search Box

Select the Instant Search Box

View list of search providers

Open search results in new tab

To do this

Do this

Disable all add-ons Windows logo key + R > iexplore.exe –extoff
Turn on AutoComplete so that website addresses will be automatically filled in for you if you begin to type them again Tools > Internet Options > Advanced > Use inline AutoComplete
Change how tabs work in Internet Explorer Tools > Internet Options > on the General tab, under Tabs, click Settings
Display the Menu Bar at the top of the screen

To display temporarily: press the ALT key
To display permanently: Tools > Menu Bar

Delete cookies, passwords, form data, history, and temporary Internet files Tools > Delete Browsing History
Find and install add-ons Tools > Manage Add-ons > Find More Add-ons
Print part of page Select part of the page you want to print, press CTRL+P, click Selection, and then click Print
Change website address suffix* Tools > Internet Options > Languages
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January 24, 2009

consider these ,when you go for A NOTEBOOK

Filed under: common — mnalin @ 11:32 pm

This may be the most important thing to determine prior to a netbook purchase as it plays a role in the things covered in this article

1. How are you going to use your device?

The term netbook implies you will want to do web surfing and work with email, and all netbooks can do this well. However, netbooks are full laptops and can be used for a lot more than that, and many purchasers want to do a lot of the same things they do on other computers. Netbooks can be used for word processing, spreadsheet work and the like, and these can be factors in which operating system to select, as well as the size of the screen and keyboard. Many users want to use iTunes with their iPhone or iPod; that means you need a netbook that runs Windows XP.

2. How much screen do you need?

Netbooks come with three different size screens, and it’s important to think about how big a screen you need. The smallest screen found on netbooks is 7 inches — that’s small! — and these display at a resolution of 800 x 480 which doesn’t show much on a single screen. The next size up is 8.9 inches and these often run at 1024 x 600, which is a big step up in screen real estate. The largest screen size — 10.2 inches — is rapidly becoming the standard for new netbooks, and these also run at 1024 x 600. A good rule of thumb is: Get the biggest screen you’re comfortable carrying around if you intend to be highly mobile.

3. How small of a keyboard will you tolerate?

When you’ve purchased computers in the past, you probably didn’t give a lot of thought to keyboard size, but it can be a critical factor for many netbooks users. Netbooks small size means scaled-down keyboards that fit the width of the device. This can have a tremendous impact on your ability to comfortably type for extended periods. Netbooks with 7-inch screens are the narrowest, and these keyboards can be as small as 80 percent of a full-sized one. It is almost impossible to touch type on these tiny keyboards. The bigger netbook keyboards (ones with 10 inch screens) are usually 90 percent the size of a full one, and the key spacing of most of these is fine for normal typing. A lot of netbooks on the market are produced outside the U.S. and many have non-standard key placement, so be sure you take a good look at this, as it can negatively impact fast typists.

4. Do you need the (heavier) extended battery?

Some people just want a netbook to surf the web in front of the TV at home; for those folks battery life is not that important. But if your needs are more mobile, then it’s worth considering the battery life of your options. Netbooks usually ship with either standard or extended batteries, which are usually 3-cell or 6-cell batteries respectively. Battery life can be as short as 2 hours or less with the standard batteries, so get the extended battery if at all possible. These can typically provide 4 hours of mobile juice which is a lot better than the 3-cells. Remember that the bigger the battery the heavier the netbook will be as you carry it around. An extra half pound of weight doesn’t seem like very much but when you add that to an already packed gear bag it can get awfully heavy by the end of a long day. Of course, your battery will last for more of that long day too.

5. Can you walk away from Windows?

This was originally not a decision factor as early netbooks only shipped with the Linux operating system. This was fine with geeks, but everyday customers soon began to demand a more familiar OS. Some netbooks shipped with Windows Vista early on, but the performance on the hardware typically used in netbooks was not good enough. OEMs have since shifted to include Windows XP on most netbooks currently available, and this has become the de facto standard. If you want a standard environment or want to install any Windows software you already own, XP should be your choice of OS. There are many different variants of Linux in use on netbooks, and it can be daunting to get familiar with an operating system you haven’t used.

visit our home www.izonedevelopers.com

Skype 4.0

Filed under: common,internet — mnalin @ 8:05 pm

We recommend that blind and visually impaired people use Skype 3.8 for Windows and do not upgrade to 4.0 this time. Accessibility features have not yet been completed in the new release.

The all-new Skype for Windows.

Built for conversations that make a difference.

Download now Skype 4.0 for Windows

See Skype in action

We’ve built this brand new Skype so you can have the conversations that make a difference to you, every day. It’s easy to use, plus step-by-step guides help you get started.

Give your partner a goodnight kiss when they’re working away from home. Check in with your family wherever you’re travelling to let them know you’re safe and well. Pick up your weekly call to your mum and this time, remember to ask for her knockout cheesecake recipe.




Bigger video
Feel like you’re talking face-to-face with great sound and picture. Fill your screen with the faces you love.

Best-ever sound
Calls are crystal clear and even more reliable. Plus our ‘smart help’ picks up any sound issues and helps you fix them during a call.

Juggle conversations
Pick up and switch between conversations. Organise everything in one main screen or choose separate windows for each conversation.



Easy to start conversations


Big screen video


Easy to juggle conversations


Best ever sound


Compact view

Main features

  • Free Skype-to-Skype calls.
  • Call phones and mobiles, send SMS.
  • Free instant messaging.
  • Voicemail.
  • Free video call.
  • Forward calls to a phone when you’re offline.

Skype-to-Skype calls, video calls and instant messaging are free, any time of the day or night, anywhere in the world. Call phones and mobiles and send SMS messages at great value Pay As You Go rates, or call unlimited* to certain countries with a subscriptions.

Download now Windows Skype 4.0 for Windows

  • Windows Vista CertifiedSystem requirements
  • PC running Windows 2000, XP or Vista. (Windows 2000 users require DirectX 9.0 for video calls).
  • Internet connection – broadband is best (GPRS is not supported for voice calls).
  • Speakers and microphone – built-in or separate.
  • For voice and video calls we recommend a computer with at least a 1GHz processor, 256 MB RAM and of course a webcam.
  • For High Quality Video calls you will need a high quality video webcam and software, a dual-core processor computer and a fast broadband connection (384 kbps).


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January 13, 2009

crazy language English!!!!!!!!!!!!

Filed under: common — mnalin @ 1:45 am

English language is a crazy language anyway.

“There is no EGG in ‘eggplant’ nor HAM in ‘hamburger’.”

“English muffins weren’t invented in England and French fries weren’t invented in France”

“If a ‘vegetarian’ eats ‘vegetables’, what does a ‘humanitarian’ eat?”

“How can “noses run” and “feet smell”?”

“Why is “slim chance” and “fat chance” the same thing, but “wise man” and “wise guy” are

“How can the weather be “hot as hell” one day, then “cold as hell” the next?”

See English is a crazy language!!!

January 12, 2009

loooooooooooongest word?

Filed under: common — mnalin @ 1:09 am

Did u ever thought longest /biggest word in English ? “i had that question ever , so i google-it””im sharing here”

{1}pilfreiconcialimoniousibbialconnairibaliconndenialscalinisiblancisirrhoisoicitis:- “which is a type of throat disease”

{2}pneumonoultramicroscopicsilicovolcanoconiosis:- ‘a lung disease caused by the inhalation of very fine silica dust’ but occurring chiefly as an instance of a very long word.”

{3}Floccinaucinihilipilification:-“Longest official word in the English Dictionary

& this a single word i broke into servel


it means ” it is a protein.”,“It’s 1360 letters long”

so what is longest word in English? `@%$*^?#

That’s easy. “Smiles” is the longest word. You see, there is an entire mile between the first and last letters.

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