Sinn ger

My Sky My world


Hello my cute little friends!! Today I gonna give you a different solution for your internet problem.
I just thought how many people worried about their signal strength of Dongle and always mention mothers of ISPs (Internet Service Provider) heh hee!. 
I can read your mind....!!!!                     don't panic I’m just kidding..
I figured out a solution for it. here is another silly trick came out from my little brain.... You can boost your 3G signal from this thing. Try it and speed up your Dial-Up Connection
You don't wanna get your hands dirty with any soldering stuff, Hard work or you don't need any expensive stuff. Let’s see how it works !!

What we need?

6 Pieces of Single Core wires ( 1.2mm - recommended )
USB Extension cable ( 1 meter - recommended )
HSDPA Dongle :)

  •  6 Pieces of Single Core wires and USB Extension Cable

    •  Get the USB extension cable 
    •  Tie up the wires like this (Don't use too many wires)
    •  Bend the tip of the wires (ii)

    •  Now we are DoNE!! Hang or Stick the Dongle in upper place

    Tips to gain more signal ......!!

    •  Don't place the Dongle in Corners
    •  Don't place the Dongle in a Fully Covered Position
    •  Place It in a better air space
    •  Stick in the wall
    •  Move up your PC near to the window and hang the Dongle in the window :)

    Here is another Idea If you can Built !!!

    I Hope This post will help you some how...please leave a comment about your ideas

    how to, How to Increase 3g signal,boost 3g signal ,dongle speed up ,improve 3g signal ,enhance 3g signal ,enhance dial up speed , Boost download speed, fast internet, boost internet, increase download speed, boost p2p, p2p download speed, Real Hide IP Full v.  Free DownloadDriver Genius Pro Free Download,Google Maps Downloader  Free Download,


    WASHINGTON (AP) — The sun is bombarding Earth with radiation from the biggest solar storm in more than six years with more to come from the fast-moving eruption.
    The solar flare occurred at about 11 p.m. EST Sunday and will hit Earth with three different effects at three different times. The biggest issue is radiation, according to the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration's Space Weather Prediction Center in Colorado.
    The radiation is mostly a concern for satellite disruptions and astronauts in space. It can cause communication problems for polar-traveling airplanes, said space weather center physicist Doug Biesecker.
    Radiation from Sunday's flare arrived at Earth an hour later and will likely continue through Wednesday. Levels are considered strong but other storms have been more severe. There are two higher levels of radiation on NOAA's storm scale — severe and extreme — Biesecker said. Still, this storm is the strongest for radiation since May 2005.
    The radiation — in the form of protons — came flying out of the sun at 93 million miles per hour.
    "The whole volume of space between here and Jupiter is just filled with protons and you just don't get rid of them like that," Biesecker said. That's why the effects will stick around for a couple days.
    NASA's flight surgeons and solar experts examined the solar flare's expected effects and decided that the six astronauts on the International Space Station do not have to do anything to protect themselves from the radiation, spokesman Rob Navias said.
    A solar eruption is followed by a one-two-three punch, said Antti Pulkkinen, a physicist at NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center in Maryland and Catholic University.
    First comes electromagnetic radiation, followed by radiation in the form of protons.
    Then, finally the coronal mass ejection — that's the plasma from the sun itself — hits. Usually that travels at about 1 or 2 million miles per hour, but this storm is particularly speedy and is shooting out at 4 million miles per hour, Biesecker said.
    It's the plasma that causes much of the noticeable problems on Earth, such as electrical grid outages. In 1989, a solar storm caused a massive blackout in Quebec. It can also pull the northern lights further south.
    But this coronal mass ejection seems likely to be only moderate, with a chance for becoming strong, Biesecker said. The worst of the storm is likely to go north of Earth.
    And unlike last October, when a freak solar storm caused auroras to be seen as far south as Alabama, the northern lights aren't likely to dip too far south this time, Biesecker said. Parts of New England, upstate New York, northern Michigan, Montana and the Pacific Northwest could see an aurora but not until Tuesday evening, he said.
    For the past several years the sun had been quiet, almost too quiet. Part of that was the normal calm part of the sun's 11-year cycle of activity. Last year, scientists started to speculate that the sun was going into an unusually quiet cycle that seems to happen maybe once a century or so.
    Now that super-quiet cycle doesn't seem as likely, Biesecker said.
    Scientists watching the sun with a new NASA satellite launched in 2010 — during the sun's quiet period — are excited.
    "We haven't had anything like this for a number of years," Pulkkinen said. "It's kind of special."
    NOAA's Space Weather Prediction Center:
    NASA's Solar Dynamics Observatory:

    Wikipedia will be offline for 24 hours from midnight Eastern Standard Time (05:00 GMT) on Wednesday.
    Wikipedia has shut down its English-language site as part of protests against proposed anti-piracy laws in the US, which it has described as 'devastating to the free and open web'.
    Users attempting to access the site see a black screen and a political statement: "Imagine a world without free knowledge."
    The text on the black screen adds:
    "For over a decade, we have spent millions of hours building the largest encyclopedia in human history. Right now, the US Congress is considering legislation that could fatally damage the free and open internet."
    The site will be offline for 24 hours from midnight Eastern Standard Time (05:00 GMT) on Wednesday.
    Wikipedia is opposed to the US Stop Online Piracy Act (Sopa) and Protect Intellectual Property Act (Pipa) being debated by Congress.
    Last week, the news aggregation site, Reddit, announced it would shut down for 12 hours on Wednesday to express its displeasure with Sopa and Pipa.
    Other sites, including the Cheezburger Network, home to massively popular Internet meme sites like I Can Has Cheezburger, have also said they will join Wednesday's "black out" protest.
    The two bills that triggered the protests are backed by a wide group of copyrightowners, including major record companies and Hollywood film studios, who say that online piracy has damaged their business.
    However, Web companies and human rights groups have asserted that the proposed legislation will harm harm freedom of expression online and will create new tools for censorship of international websites inside the US.
    The site's founder, Jimmy Wales, told the BBC: "Proponents of Sopa have characterised the opposition as being people who want to enable piracy or defend piracy".
    "But that's not really the point. The point is the bill is so over broad and so badly written that it's going to impact all kinds of things that, you know, don't have anything to do with stopping piracy."
    Despite the hint of a presidential veto, Wikipedia said that the English site's administrators had decided to stage its first ever public protest because the bills "would be devastating to the free and open web".
    It added: "We don't think Sopa is going away, and Pipa is still quite active. Moreover, Sopa and Pipa are just indicators of a much broader problem. All around the world, we're seeing the development of legislation intended to fight online piracy, and regulate the internet in other ways, that hurt online freedoms."
    However, when asked whether Twitter would join the blackout, its chief executive, Dick Costolo, tweeted: "Closing a global business in reaction to single-issue national politics is foolish."
    In a Twitterconversation withWikipedia's founder Jimmy Wales, Costolo later clarified that his comment was not meant to be read as a "value judgement" about other organisations involvement in the action.
    The anti-piracy legislation still has high profile supporters including News Corporation's chairman, Rupert Murdoch.

    EnglishWikipedia anti-SOPA blackout

    To: English Wikipedia Readers and Community
    From: Sue Gardner, Wikimedia Foundation Executive Director
    Date: January 16, 2012

    Today, the Wikipedia community announced its decision to black out the English-language Wikipedia for 24 hours, worldwide, beginning at 05:00 UTC on Wednesday, January 18 (you can read the statement from the Wikimedia Foundation here). The blackout is a protest against proposed legislation in the United States – the Stop Online Piracy Act (SOPA) in the U.S. House of Representatives, and the PROTECT IP Act (PIPA) in the U.S. Senate – that, if passed, would seriously damage the free and open Internet, including Wikipedia.
    This will be the first time the English Wikipedia has ever staged a public protest of this nature, and it’s a decision that wasn’t lightly made. Here’s how it’s been described by the three Wikipedia administrators who formally facilitated the community’s discussion. From the public statement, signed by User:NuclearWarfare, User:Risker and User:Billinghurst:

    It is the opinion of the English Wikipedia community that both of these bills, if passed, would be devastating to the free and open web.
    Over the course of the past 72 hours, over 1800 Wikipedians have joined together to discuss proposed actions that the community might wish to take against SOPA and PIPA. This is by far the largest level of participation in a community discussion ever seen on Wikipedia, which illustrates the level of concern that Wikipedians feel about this proposed legislation. The overwhelming majority of participants support community action to encourage greater public action in response to these two bills. Of the proposals considered by Wikipedians, those that would result in a "blackout" of the English Wikipedia, in concert with similar blackouts on other websites opposed to SOPA and PIPA, received the strongest support.
    On careful review of this discussion, the closing administrators note the broad-based support for action from Wikipedians around the world, not just from within the United States. The primary objection to a global blackout came from those who preferred that the blackout be limited to readers from the United States, with the rest of the world seeing a simple banner notice instead. We also noted that roughly 55% of those supporting a blackout preferred that it be a global one, with many pointing to concerns about similar legislation in other nations.

    In making this decision, Wikipedians will be criticized for seeming to abandon neutrality to take a political position. That’s a real, legitimate issue. We want people to trust Wikipedia, not worry that it is trying to propagandize them.
    But although Wikipedia’s articles are neutral, its existence is not. As Wikimedia Foundation board member Kat Walsh wrote on one of our mailing lists recently,

    We depend on a legal infrastructure that makes it possible for us to operate. And we depend on a legal infrastructure that also allows other sites to host user-contributed material, both information and expression. For the most part, Wikimedia projects are organizing and summarizing and collecting the world’s knowledge. We’re putting it in context, and showing people how to make to sense of it.
    But that knowledge has to be published somewhere for anyone to find and use it. Where it can be censored without due process, it hurts the speaker, the public, and Wikimedia. Where you can only speak if you have sufficient resources to fight legal challenges, or if your views are pre-approved by someone who does, the same narrow set of ideas already popular will continue to be all anyone has meaningful access to.

    The decision to shut down the English Wikipedia wasn’t made by me; it was made by editors, through a consensus decision-making process. But I support it.
    Like Kat and the rest of the Wikimedia Foundation Board, I have increasingly begun to think of Wikipedia’s public voice, and the goodwill people have for Wikipedia, as a resource that wants to be used for the benefit of the public. Readers trust Wikipedia because they know that despite its faults, Wikipedia’s heart is in the right place. It’s not aiming to monetize their eyeballs or make them believe some particular thing, or sell them a product. Wikipedia has no hidden agenda: it just wants to be helpful.
    That’s less true of other sites. Most are commercially motivated: their purpose is to make money. That doesn’t mean they don’t have a desire to make the world a better place – many do! – but it does mean that their positions and actions need to be understood in the context of conflicting interests.
    My hope is that when Wikipedia shuts down on January 18, people will understand that we’re doing it for our readers. We support everyone’s right to freedom of thought and freedom of expression. We think everyone should have access to educational material on a wide range of subjects, even if they can’t pay for it. We believe in a free and open Internet where information can be shared without impediment. We believe that new proposed laws like SOPA and PIPA, and other similar laws under discussion inside and outside the United States, don’t advance the interests of the general public. You can read a very good list of reasons to oppose SOPA and PIPA here, from the Electronic Frontier Foundation.
    Why is this a global action, rather than US-only? And why now, if some American legislators appear to be in tactical retreat on SOPA?
    The reality is that we don’t think SOPA is going away, and PIPA is still quite active. Moreover, SOPA and PIPA are just indicators of a much broader problem. All around the world, we’re seeing the development of legislation intended to fight online piracy, and regulate the Internet in other ways, that hurt online freedoms. Our concern extends beyond SOPA and PIPA: they are just part of the problem. We want the Internet to remain free and open, everywhere, for everyone.
     Make your voice heard!
    On January 18, we hope you’ll agree with us, and will do what you can to make your own voice heard.
    Sue Gardner,
    Executive Director, Wikimedia Foundation

    It's here. The only camera that captures life in living pictures.


    Pictures become memory-shots

    Thank you all for the thousands of comments you’ve shared here on the Lytro Blog, on our Facebook andTwitter pages, and via email.  You inspire us!
    We wanted to share Barrie’s comment on Ren’s initial blog post as one that stood out for our team. We especially appreciate the poetry of the term “memory-shot” that Barrie has introduced:
    “I have lived in a world of both photography, landscape painting and computers – for more than 72 years. What I’ve just read – skimming through your dissertation, for the past hour or so – has made me think of a way of describing where you are taking us. Some of my friends in the camera club I belong to will need such an explanation !
    I appears to me that what you have given us is essentially a means to capture, not just a photograph, as we have come to know one, but through some brilliant software – a means to modify that photograph – to allow us to ‘re-produce’ the photograph and re-present it (at will); allowing it to be re-viewed by others at will.
    In short … the ‘photograph’ is no longer a simple one-dimensional snap-shot – locking in a moment in physical space and time – it is a ‘memory-shot, recording all that the camera ‘saw’ when the shutter was pressed. Whilst the software with which to view it can be likened to a ‘memory-brush’ that allows us to repaint the view as it suits us.
    I can’t wait to find what I can do with my ‘real’ brushes and paints and a camera full of ‘memory shots’ after a field trip.
    And the concept of a new, software, ‘painting program’ that follows the finger tips on a touch screen is simply AMAZING !!
    Thank you for adding another dimension to my ‘will to live’ …”

    New Living Pictures

    We had a great time celebrating at our launch party on Wednesday night. This living picture features our own Tom Hanley, who spent much of the evening with a Lytro cocktail in one hand, while using the other to monitor our server capacity from his iPhone. (You might also recognize him from our video.)
    We’ve loved the overwhelming response. Thank you! We know you are curious and have lots of questions. We’ve answered many in our FAQs. If you register to reserve a camera, you’ll get insider access to more details as we prepare to sell the first Lytro light field camera later this year.
    For now, we invite you to play with and share new living pictures that were taken at the party.

    Lytro Light Field Science

    Shoot now, focus later.   That’s just the start of what you can do with a Lytro camera, the camera that captures the entire light field.  A Lytro can also help you remember more of what happened at that party last weekend.  And, it may also clue you in on the identity of that dude offering free jailhouse-style tattoos.
    This is the start of the picture revolution.  Visit our Picture Gallery to experience living pictures for yourself.

    Starting the Light Field Revolution

    The Journey
    Today, I am proud to announce the launch of Lytro and share our plans to bring an amazing new kind of camera to the consumer market.
    This journey started for me eight years ago when I was in the PhD program at Stanford University. I loved photography then as I do now, but I was frustrated and puzzled by the apparent limitations of cameras. For example, I remember trying to take photos of Mei-An, the five-year-old daughter of a close friend, but because she was so full of life, it was nearly impossible to capture the fleeting moments of her smile or perfectly focus the light in her eyes.
    That experience inspired me to start the research that became my dissertation on light field photography, which had capabilities beyond what I could have ever hoped for. The journey soon accelerated with a full-body plunge into the world of entrepreneurship, with a dream to share this new technology with the world.
    I am thrilled to finally draw back the curtain and introduce our new light field camera company, one that will forever change how everyone takes and experiences pictures. Lytro’s company launch is truly the start of a picture revolution.
    What began in a lab at Stanford University has transformed into a world-class company, forty-four people strong, sparkling with talent, energy and inspiration. It has taken a lot of hard work, late nights and tireless dedication to get Lytro to this point. I want to thank the entire team for their remarkable contributions, spirit, and camaraderie. I want to especially thank the very first believers: Colvin, Tim and Alex, the original magic engine of the company, and Manu, Charles and Allen for personally doing so much to help build this company. Besides the Lytro team, I want to thank my family, and my fiancé Yi (pictured above) for their continued support, confidence, and love.
    We have something special here. Our mission is to change photography forever, making conventional cameras a thing of the past. Humans have always had a fundamental need to share our stories visually, and from cave paintings to digital cameras we have been on a long search for ways to make a better picture. Light field cameras are the next big step in that picture revolution.
    The Future
    Today is a big day for Lytro, but I believe it is just the beginning of a bright and exciting future. Photographers and casual shooters alike will be able to create and share new living pictures. I believe that as people begin to use light field cameras, we will see an explosion in new kinds of photographic art. It will be another wonderful journey to see how people use light field cameras, see where these new living pictures travel, and discover how each person chooses to take this revolution.
    Welcome to Lytro! I hope you’ll follow us on the Lytro Blog, so we can keep you updated about the introduction of our first Lytro camera.
    Ren Ng
    Founder and CEO of Lytro

    The very first light fields were captured at Stanford University over 15 years ago. The most advanced light field research required a roomful of cameras tethered to a supercomputer. Today, Lytro completes the job of taking light fields out of the research lab and making them available for everyone, in the form of the world’s first Lytro Light Field Camera.
      The Lytro Light Field Camera starts with an 8X optical zoom, f/2 aperture lens. The aperture is constant across the zoom range allowing for unheard of light capture.
      Light Field Engine 1.0
      The Light Field Engine replaces the supercomputer from the lab and processes the light ray data captured by the sensor.

      The Light Field Engine travels with every living picture as it is shared, letting you refocus pictures right on the camera, on your desktop and online.
      Light Field Sensor
      From a roomful of cameras to a micro-lens array specially adhered to a standard sensor, the Lytro's Light Field Sensor captures 11 million light rays.

      The Light Field

      Defining the Light Field
      The light field is a core concept in imaging science, representing fundamentally more powerful data than in regular photographs. The light field fully defines how a scene appears. It is the amount of light traveling in every direction through every point in space. Conventional cameras cannot record the light field.
      Capturing the Light Field
      Recording light fields requires an innovative, entirely new kind of sensor called a light field sensor. The light field sensor captures the color, intensity and vector direction of the rays of light. This directional information is completely lost with traditional camera sensors, which simply add up all the light rays and record them as a single amount of light.
      Processing the Light Field
      How do light field cameras make use of the additional information? By substituting powerful software for many of the internal parts of regular cameras, light field processing introduces new capabilities that were never before possible. Sophisticated algorithms use the full light field to unleash new ways to make and view pictures.

      Relying on software rather than components can improve performance, from increased speed of picture taking to the potential for capturing better pictures in low light. It also creates new opportunities to innovate on camera lenses, controls and design.

      About Living Pictures
      The way we communicate visually is evolving rapidly, and people's expectations are changing in lockstep. Light field cameras offer astonishing capabilities. They allow both the picture taker and the viewer to focus pictures after they're snapped, shift their perspective of the scene, and even switch seamlessly between 2D and 3D views. With these amazing capabilities, pictures become immersive, interactive visual stories that were never before possible – they become living pictures.

      Take a Deeper Dive
      Want to learn more? Check out the Lytro Blog. Want to learn a lot more?Read our CEO's dissertation

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