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Questions recently asked by noor1391

How can students do a science investigation5
662 days ago, last commented by Karniwoods
2
One year old dog snaps if I try to open her mouth.REWARD $2
752 days ago, last commented by joytotheworld
3
Any you recommend avoiding?5
767 days ago, last commented by SetupComputer
4
What's going to happenREWARD $5
768 days ago
8
Can you hide friends from one another on FacebooK?5
782 days ago, last commented by abcman
1
Do you believe in ghosts or evil spirits5
782 days ago, last commented by zubair
1
female chief executives√ answeredREWARD $2
783 days ago, last commented by zubair
4
"Power corrupts and absolute power corrupts absolutely." 5
783 days ago
1
wisecleaner applications√ answeredREWARD $2
784 days ago, last commented by shahab
3
payoneer balance?????√ answeredREWARD $1
785 days ago, last commented by ZzMrXzZ
3
Autopolyploid and Allopolyploid√ answeredREWARD $1
805 days ago, last commented by tiger161
6
sub phyla of phylum chordata√ answered5
816 days ago, last commented by tiger161
3
Epigynous ,perigynous and hypogynous√ answered5
816 days ago, last commented by tiger161
3

Answers recently replied by noor1391

replied the topic direct active monitoring for Ebola? created by maqbool

La maladie à virus Ebola désigne une maladie virale souvent mortelle pour laquelle il n’existe aucun vaccin préventif. Ce virus appartient à la famille des filovirus ; il en existe cinq espèces.

Cette pathologie, parfois appelée "fièvre hémorragique", tire son nom de la rivière Ebola, située dans la République Démocratique du Congo, où le virus a été rencontré pour la
If you become sick with fever or any symptoms including severe headache, fatigue, muscle pain, vomiting, diarrhea, stomach pain, or bruising or bleeding not known to be linked to an existing medical diagnosis, take the following actions:

Stop all direct contact with other people and avoid all interactions with pet(s) including petting, holding, kissing, snuggling, sharing food, or letting pet lick you.
Immediately contact your local health department or medical treatment facility at first indication of illness (such as a higher body temperature). Report where your pet(s) will be safely located in the home.
Be prepared to provide details to a public health official that includes types of contact your pet may have had with you while you had symptoms. A public health veterinarian, in collaboration with public health officials, will determine if your pet is at risk for exposure to Ebola and how to properly care for the pet.
Pets must not leave the premises for any reason until an exposure assessment is made by your health officials.
Keep people and animals away from your blood or body fluids.
The pet should be placed in a crate, bathroom, or spare bedroom with food and water to keep the pet safe.
If possible, another person in your household should handle the pet while ensuring it is safely separated from you.
If you live alone, you should avoid all direct contact with the pet while making sure the pet is safely separated from you.
Le virus se transmet à l’homme à partir des animaux sauvages.

Actuellement, le gouvernement français recommande à ses ressortissants de suspendre tout projet de voyage dans les pays où sévit la fièvre hémorragique à virus Ebola. Il s’agit de la Guinée, la Sierra Leone, le Liberia et le Nigéria.

752 days ago
replied the topic Windows 10 Shares Wi-Fi Passwords With Your Contacts - Here's How to Disable It? created by Zaaib

Microsoft will be releasing Windows 10 later this week. The new desktop operating system comes with a number of new features including some that have been borrowed from Windows Phone, company's own mobile operating system. One such feature is Wi-Fi Sense, which has many security enthusiasts and users alike worried.

Wi-Fi Sense, for those unfamiliar, is a networking feature that lets users share their Wi-Fi credentials with friends. But it is how it does it wherein lies the rub. The app scans through a user's Facebook account and Outlook contacts, and shares the username and password with their friends.
But as you may start realising, not everyone connected to your Facebook account is a trustworthy friend. Furthermore, not everyone you've exchanged emails with is a friend either. This is precisely the point security firms are presenting before users.
In Microsoft's defence, the company says that the password it shares with one's friends is done so over an encrypted network. Furthermore, the password itself is encrypted as well. The company also says that a device connecting to a network doesn't interact with other connected devices. "They won't have access to other computers, devices, or files stored on your home network, and you won't have access to these things on their network," it notes on Wi-Fi Sense's FAQ page.

But that's not the only problem with Wi-Fi Sense. The feature also automatically connects you to crowdsourced open Wi-Fi networks. Security firms have repeatedly advised users to not connect to an open Wi-Fi network.
Security firm AVG, for instance, is taking some time to remind us the potential threats of open Wi-Fi networks. "As we've explained several times before, not all free or open Wi-Fi networks are secure and others can be deliberately malicious. Accessing the Internet on these hotspots can lead to your traffic being intercepted by an attacker, known as a 'man in the middle' attack."
Perhaps the biggest problem with Wi-Fi Sense is that it is enabled by default on Windows. But you can disable it by going to Settings > Network & Internet > Wi-Fi > Manage Wi-Fi settings. Here you can see all Wi-Fi Sense related settings and disable the ones you want.

If you want to prevent Windows 10 from sharing the password of a specific network - say your home network - you can do so via router settings. Open your router's configuration page. (typically found at http://192.168.0.1 or http://192.168.1.1) and append "_optout" at the end of your Wi-Fi network's name (also known as SSID).

752 days ago
replied the topic How can I check if a file contains virus? created by claire

In the not-so-distant past, legitimate fear of viruses online spurred an industry of antivirus software for PCs. A general lack of security consciousness among those making their first steps on the internet led to lost files, ruined computers, and, in the worst-case scenarios, sensitive data falling into the wrong hands. For a long time the susceptibility of Windows to viruses was a major selling point for anyone hawking Apple's wares. Now, in 2015, that relationship between platforms is a tired and inaccurate caricature. Web standards have evolved and improved, from routers, to browsers, to operating systems. The security solutions built into Windows manage to stop many threats the average user stumbles into.

Bitdefender for Windows

That said, it can be a little perplexing that antivirus software is still a legitimate business to be in, never mind a kind of thing that actual users pay for and download. The desperation of antivirus companies became quite palpable as premium software was readily chopped up into free counterparts, if only for the chance to try and upsell nervous users. The subscription model bloomed in the face of piracy, but so too did the functionality of these antivirus programs. Feature sets expanded to offer file cleanup, protection against phishing scams, boot-up optimization, and plenty more features. Smart developers would realize they could engender themselves to users by staying out of the way with low memory footprints, rather than trying to persistently scare them into an upgrade (though many continued to do so).

Threats are still out there.
In the modern computing landscape, few users experience the historically dramatic effects of a virus, but that hardly means the threats have disappeared. Malware, which disguises itself as a legitimate application, has become a much more common occurrence. On the flashier end of the spectrum, a new breed of ransomware called CryptoLocker holds your files hostage unless you pay up. A recently-discovered Trojan, Regin, has been operating since 2008 undetected. The NSA is apparently eager to use a malware structure to extend its reach. Kaspersky alone identified over 123,000,000 unique malicious objects in 2014, and those are just the ones detected by a single service provider. Threats are still out there.

Still, many tech-savvy Windows users aren't willing to spare the system resources to run an antivirus program in the background while going about their daily routine, never mind fork over the annual subscription fee for premium products. Windows Security Essentials (or Defender, depending on which version of the OS you're running) is a common standby, primarily because it's free, provides a reliable baseline in protection, and doesn't slow down your computer. What's troubling is the confidence among users that they're visiting entirely reputable sites, and so have no need to worry about viruses. This attitude is cemented by a track record of unimpeded PC performance.

AVG Antivirus

My biggest worry isn't a virus that wreaks havoc on my files or dramatically affects my system's performance while evading deletion. It's the one that that has been quietly nestled in my computer without my knowledge. After reviewing a handful of top-tier antivirus programs for Windows, at least a couple of these sleepers have been uncovered. I don't know how long they've been there, I don't know what they've recorded, and I don't know how many of my contacts they've spread to. Like most tech enthusiasts, I like to think my browsing habits are tame and I don't install anything stupid on my computer, but the fundamental truth is that there is too much going on behind the scenes for any human to monitor every little byte that drifts to and from a computer's hard drive. Though you obviously can't let yourself be paralyzed by paranoia when it comes to these things, there is a healthy degree to which you can fear the unknown.

don't confuse protection that's "good enough" with protection that's "good"
Maybe if your computer is still running in tip-top shape and all of your banking information is in order, you have no reason to care about a quiet little virus. Perhaps a few extra megabytes of RAM to play with are worth rolling the dice if the odds are in your favor. Just don't confuse protection that's "good enough" with protection that's "good". Labs like AV Comparatives, Virus Bulletin, and AV-Test that rigorously test security software put the out-of-box virus protection capabilities of Windows well behind the vast majority of commercial antivirus products out there. Even Microsoft themselves admit they offer little more than strong baseline protection (i.e. better than nothing).

Certainly don't fool yourself into thinking that you're too clever to get a virus; any free, reputable, readily available antivirus program will catch more than you'll ever be able to, even if you steer clear of shady sites and software. Being just a little extra prudent about online security doesn't just protect your own interests, either. For every virus that slips through the cracks, you act as a vector of transmission, whether you know it or not. On the other hand, the networked nature of modern antivirus software ensures a kind of herd immunity for threats as they emerge. You're not just doing yourself a favor by improving your computer's security, but you're doing a favor for everyone you connect to.

752 days ago
replied the topic Who is the best player in the world created by zizou

1. Lionel Messi (Argentina & Barcelona)

752 days ago
replied the topic Is there 3.5 inch SSD? created by 40s

When installed on an SSD, Windows not only boots and shuts down quicker, but applications load faster, and the computer generally feels more responsive.
SSDs have benefits for desktop computers as well as for laptops. (See our guide to installing an SSD inside your laptop). Since they’ve fallen in price considerably in recent months, an SSD is a great upgrade for your PC. We’ll show you how to install an SSD in a typical desktop computer, with your old hard disk as a second drive.
Just about every PC case has internal bays for adding extra hard disks, which are 3.5in wide. SSDs tend to be 2.5in wide, though, so it’s likely you’ll need a mounting bracket to fit one in your computer.
The SSD we’ve chosen is a 240GB Kingston HyperX 3K upgrade kit, which costs roughly £180. It comes with the necessary mounting bracket and screwdriver to complete the job.
Kingston HyperX 3K SSD
SSDs have Serial ATA (SATA) data connectors, of which there are three versions (1, 2, or 3), that can transfer data at 1.5Gbps, 3Gbps or 6Gbps, respectively. The Kingston Hyper X 3K is capable of reading and writing data at 500MBps via a SATA 3 port.
It doesn't matter too much if your computer doesn’t support SATA 3. SSDs are backwards compatible, and raw transfer speed isn’t the only reason for SSDs’ improved performance. More important is their much-reduced latency over conventional hard disks, as it takes considerably less time to access data from an SSD’s NAND flash memory than for a hard disk’s mechanical arm to move into position.
There are a few disadvantages to be aware of, though. SSDs cost more, per GB of storage, than conventional hard disks. Plus, their capacities top out at around 512GB, which is well short of the current 4TB maximum for hard disks.
It makes sense to keep Windows and your applications on the SSD, which will benefit from the improved loading times, and large media collections on a separate hard disk. We’ll explain how to configure the BIOS and Windows accordingly.
For this guide, we’re using a desktop PC with an Asus P8P67 Pro motherboard and a Fractal Design Define R3 case, which has internal space for SSDs, but our advice applies to any desktop computer.
You can install a fresh copy of Windows 7 (we'll do this here) or transfer your current operating system. There are plenty of programs for doing this job, such as Acronis True Image HD, which is bundled with the Kingston HyperX 3K.

How to install an SSD
1. Unscrew the sides of your computer’s case then remove them from the chassis. Some have latches holding the sides in place, which must be pushed open. Make sure you have clear access to the motherboard’s SATA ports and hard disk bays.
Remove side panel

2. Place the SSD into its mounting bracket or a removable bay, line it up with the holes underneath, then screw it in. Position the mounting bracket into a spare 3.5-inch hard disk bay and secure it using holes at the side.
Install SSD into bracket

3. Connect the L-shaped end of a SATA cable to the SSD, and the other end to a spare SATA port (SATA 6Gbps ports are blue). Connect a SATA power cable to the SSD. For a fresh Windows installation, disconnect any other hard disks inside your PC.
Connect cables

4. Switch the PC on, insert the Windows 7 DVD, then (typically) press Delete or F2 to enter the Bios. All motherboards are different, but there should be a menu with a boot order option. Select your DVD drive to be first, save the settings then reboot.
Make DVD drive first boot device

5. Press a key when prompted to install Windows 7. The installer should start and, after a while, you should see a language screen. Choose English (United Kingdom) from the Time and currency format box, click Next, then click Install Now.
Install Windows 7
Continues on next page
6. Tick the box to accept the license terms, then click Next. Choose a custom installation, then choose your SSD from the list. If you disconnected your other hard disks, it should be the only option. Click Next and installation will begin.
Choose where to install
7. After the Windows installer has finished, it will reboot the computer. At this point, you may need to enter the Bios and make the SSD the main boot device. The Windows installer will then run final setup, asking for a user name and computer name.
Windows 7 installing

8.Create a username and password, review your settings, then click Next. After you set your computer’s network location, Windows 7 will finalize your installation, display the Windows desktop, and begin installing software updates.
Choose a username
9. Switch off the computer, reconnect any other hard disks, then reassemble your case. Turn the computer back on, the Bios and make sure the SSD is the main boot device, not your old disk, then reboot once again. Once Windows 7 loads, we’d recommend installing the rest of Microsoft’s software updates.
Replace side panel
Obviously, all your old files and Windows installation are still on your old disk. You can copy your documents, videos, music and pictures across to their respective folders on the SSD, but it's best to leave most of your files on the hard disk to avoid using up the limited space on your SSD.
There are numerous ways to tell your new Windows installation that your documents and other filess are on a different hard disk, but with Windows 7, the most elegant method is to use its libraries feature.
Create a folder on your hard disk (for example e:/docs). Right-click the folder in Explorer, scroll down to the Include in library option, then choose the Documents library from the list. Then copy any documents from the My Documents folder to the new one. You can do the same for movies, music and pictures, keeping your files close at hand without them residing on the SSD.
When it comes to programs, it makes sense to install those you use most on the SSD to benefit from its speed. When space becomes too tight, or you don't need the extra speed, install new programs on your old hard disk by specifying where to store the files during the installation process. If you leave the settings at their defaults, programs will always be installed to the same drive as Windows.
Find out how to tweak Windows 7 further for SSD use with our top tips for SSDs. Also, if you want to install an additional hard disk in your PC, or replace your old disk with a bigger, faster new model, see our hard disk installation guide.




752 days ago
replied the topic Can I see the screen of my android phone on a PC? created by Arther

Yes, you can connect an android phone to a TV or a computer monitor. At least if you have a new enough TV or monitor, and not a ten year old TV like I do. :-) My android phone came with a HDMI cable to use when connecting phone to TV. I have connected it many times to my computer however, using a mini USB cable. But I would be able to use the HDMI as well, depending on what I want to do.

I am for sure no expert, but I have a Sony Ericsson experia arc S and I have used it for over a year. I hope that this answer is good enough to offer some help.

For newer phone, you may wish to use the following:

Micro USB to HDMI® MHL Adapter
Reference link: http://www.monoprice.com/products/product.asp?c_id=108&cp_id=10833&cs_id=1083314&p_id=8675&seq=1&format=2

Video link: http://www.youtube.com/watch?feature=player_embedded&v=P5tJl_a_wcc

In the reference link, it include information such as Compatible Mobile Devices (which you can retrieve from this link - http://www.mhlconsortium.org/WorkArea/DownloadAsset.aspx?id=5055)

752 days ago
replied the topic Is it bad for eyes to use computer/phone in dark? created by Yvon

Many of us spend the bulk of our day peering at computer screens. Reading this article means there's a good chance you're looking at one right now.

But does looking at a computer screen damage your eyes?

Brisbane optometry professor Nathan Efron does not consider computer screens "harmful" to our eyes.

But he admits if you use one a lot, you increase your risk of becoming slightly more short-sighted – where your eyes focus well only on close objects while more distant objects appear blurred. This is especially the case for children and young adults, whose eyes are still developing.

But doing a lot of any close-up work – including reading – will have the same effect.

Exactly why the risk increases isn't well understood and two theories have been proposed. First, when we read up close, objects in the peripheral visual field are not perfectly focused, and the eye tries to grow slightly larger to correct this, making you a little more short-sighted. Second, it's thought the constant contraction of eye muscles when we focus up close somehow makes the eyeball more elongated, which again tends to make you more short-sighted.

These effects are not significant, however. Short-sightedness (also known as myopia) is measured in dioptres, which indicates the focusing power of a lens needed to bring the person's vision back to normal. The measure has a "minus" in front to indicate the direction of change (measures of long-sightedness are "plus").

Any short-sightedness brought on by computer use would be around -1 to -2 dioptres, Efron says. This means vision beyond 0.5 to 1 metre away would be blurred. But that's enough for most people to feel they need corrective glasses (which tends to happen once their short-sightedness reaches -0.75 to -1 dioptres or when vision beyond 1 to 1.3 metres away is blurred).

752 days ago
replied the topic Am I loser?Will I a failure? I pity me self. created by richkid

I’m sure that I’m not the first or only to feel this way about you. Each person that hates you has their reasons. Whether it be prejudice, jealousy, ignorance, disappointment etc. My reason is what you’ve molded me to be and most of all the way you make me feel!
You make me feel like a fat dude dating a supermodel; soaking up all the skills I can offer, just until I am replaced by the next with more skills. You’re like a shitty girlfriend who takes and takes, and gives the bare minimum in return, just enough to keep me interested and willing to give more.
You’ve taken my money, my time, and my interest from almost everything (including a successful normal life). You know what else does that to a man? DRUGS! You are my drug of choice and have pushed me to become a “Drug Dealer.”

752 days ago
replied the topic Do human beings have free will? created by abcman

There is no consensus within psychology as to whether we really do have free will - although much of our field seems to assume that we don't. Freud and Skinner didn't agree on very much, but one thing they did agree on was that human behavior was determined by influences within or outside the person. Freud talked about unconscious conflicts as causes of behavior, and Skinner talked about environmental contingencies, but either way we were not free to decide.

779 days ago
replied the topic If Superman could stop bullets created by shahab

Superman knows that guns are not designed to be thrown and it would destroy the gun. Bullets are designed to be split into pieces.

Superman proves that super (stop bullets) man (duck when gun is thrown). If he will not do both then he is just super not man.

779 days ago
replied the topic What would constitute a "perfect" evening for you? created by gabber

Alone, on the deck of my favorite room in Montauk, NY, sitting on a chaise lounge with my laptop, watching the sun set, listening to the ocean and the birds, working on my project.

779 days ago
replied the topic $1,000,000 to leave the country created by kings60

Well, it truly depends.
I would have to consider quite a few things....
Any friends in the country? How close, and would I want to leave them?
Family or relatives? Do they need my help to take care of them?
How long have I been staying at the country? A year, or 2? How much do I know the country, because if it's been my childhood hometown then probably not.
Is it worth it? How long will 1,000,000 last? If I'm too greedy, then how quickly will I spend it and will that actually benefit?

779 days ago
replied the topic Do you think that the world will be a better or worse place 100 years from now? created by abcman

I actually think that the environment would be in a far better place than it is right now. I know it is hard to be optimistic about the environment, seeing how the developed and developing countries are at loggerheads on issues of climate change and how to tackle it. The UN Climate Change Conference in Copenhagen is case in point. However, 100 years in the future, I see countries utilizing clean energy (wind energy, solar energy, nuclear energy, perhaps a new, clean, as-of-now unknown energy source) -- as opposed to fossil fuels. The reason for my optimism is that there is just no option before humans other than to switch to cleaner energy sources!! Unlike the naysayers, I believe climate change is a FACT, and sooner or later, the naysayers would come around to this view, especially when they see undeniable proof of climate change in terms of very demonstrable, undeniable, drastically changed weather patterns.

779 days ago
replied the topic Which sport would you choose? created by rio1

I would prefer a team sport, I am much more of a team player than a individual player. Definately would be football (real American football, not that round ball football played else where).

779 days ago
replied the topic Whom do you admire most? created by shahab

Aunt Jessica has gone through so much too, the divorce from hell, to loosing her 22 year old son from OD and to help raising his 2 kids. She still makes time to talk to me and let me come to her for comfort. She is still strong and has a beautiful spirit.

779 days ago
replied the topic If you could wake up tomorrow created by metab

Awwww that's the sweetest thing I have heard from a guy your age, it gives me hope that there are some men out there that take their responsibilities seriously

779 days ago
replied the topic Have you ever hated anyone created by zoolo

okay don't stop reading just yet, I'm kidding.

With everything lost in translation, I've had a hard time figuring out where in the Bible it says you can't hate those who have done unthinkable permanent damage to your life and to your children. I know we aren't "supposed to" hate, but surely there has got to be some sort of exception in times like these...right? I mean, I'm right...right? Somewhere in Psalms (yes I'm too lazy to pinpoint it right now...it's after midnight and I'm tired so just bear with me), it says "Let those who love the Lord hate evil." So I guess we're clear, I can definitely hate evil people.

779 days ago
replied the topic you chose, would you? created by doll1

Yeah, though I wouldn't hurt them, just mildly annoy them constantly. Like, they always feel like something is brushing against their foot or back. Maybe it itches, maybe it freaks them out, maybe they think they have bugs under their skin.

779 days ago
replied the topic would be a nuclear war created by beauty1

With every day pass, our country is getting into more and more trouble. The inflation, unemployment and falling value of dollar are the main concern for our Government but authorities are just sleeping, they don’t want to face the fact. Media is also involve in it, they are force to stop showing the real economic situation to the people. I start getting more concern about my future as well as my family after watching the response of our Government for the people that affected by hurricane Katrina.

779 days ago
replied the topic Which melee(Monk/Barbarian) skills can't be dodged? created by shahid

I've yet to meet someone who can outsmart HotA, unless you are using the smaller-area/more-damage rune. Even then, the area of effect is large enough, that you really have to do hard to miss. Teleporting Wizards and Vaulting DHs are the exception, of course. They dodge anything anytime. – DrFish Feb 15 '13 at 13:58

@Bora hota can be dodged though, really annoying against a monk with 60%+ dodge chan

779 days ago
>> More answers replied by noor1391
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