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Get the Shortest Emailid in the World with

The shortest Email id is here for you. is like yahoo although it is for Indians particularly. The site is a very fast loading one. With this new mail provider, you will be able to have email ids of your choice (only if you rush now) with very small length as possible. Imagine how short your email id would be if it is like Well, there are many things I like about this site:

Firstly, Your email Id will be very short. As the domain name is short ( your email can be a very short one. You can try Imagine how easy it would be to type your email. You won’t have to type lengthy ids anymore. This would make your internet experience comfortable and faster.

The 2nd thing is that loads quite fast – Very faster than sites of its kind. Well, the server speed is quite good and loads fast especially for Indians as the server is in India itself. So, if you are an Indian, you should get an id for yourself because is the best for Indians – Even faster than Gmail 🙂

Its the World’s shortest, coolest email id with 10 GB Storage. Get

One ID gives you access to a world of information & entertainment
Smart mailin
-Fast, 10GB mailbox
-Linked Messages to easily see email sequence
-Schedule mail to be sent later
-Enterprise-grade anti-spam and anti-virus

-Create your profile and share it with friends
-Make your own music playlists
-Collect your favorite items across the site

-Vote and promote your favorite news, blogs, videos etc.
-Make yourself heard by leaving comments as yourself

Inbuilt are various portals – News, Music, Videos, Games, Search, Shop & off course Email.
All of this is available at In.Com
Go get your In.Com ID now.

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October 21, 2008 Posted by | Email, Internet, Online Storage | , , , , , | Leave a comment

PixelPipe – Upload your media to multiple destinations

PixelPipe is a unique Web 2.0 service which can send your media to over 45 unique destinations. You can send to one or many, the choice is yours. Pixelpipe allows you distribute all forms of media across the web – Images, Videos as well as Audio Clippings.
The web-interface is elegant, non-cluttered and easy to use. Once you add pipes (associate various services) uploading multimedia content is basically a matter of few clicks.

Current list of supported services via Pixelpipe:
Photo & Video: Flickr, Picasa, YouTube, Photobucket, Nokia Ovi, Phanfare, Smugmug, vimeo, ImageShack, Pikeo, webshots, kyte, FotoTime, Zooomr, Fotki,, 23hq, 72 photos, ipernity, Viddler
Micro-Blogs: twitter, Pownce, FriendFeed, TwitPic, Seesmic,
Social Networks: Facebook, Friendster, imeem, Vox, bebo,
Blogs: Blogger, TypePad, WordPress, MoveableType, tumbler, LiveJournal, Atom, MetaWeblog
Photo Printing/Sharing: Kodak Gallery, Shutterfly, photobox
Widgets: imageloop
Online storage:,
Generic: FTP, Email

You can use various desktop & mobile tools to get your media online.
To name a few here are some free tools available:
# Pixelpipe Uploadr: This includes some nice features such as the ability to add your titles, tags and even rotate in advance of uploading. There’s no support for video at this time
# Picasa: Add a button to upload from within Picasa on your desktop.
# Windows XP Web Publishing Wizard: (Not compatible with Vista) This enables simple upload directly from Windows Explorer using a built-in wizard.
# Fotofox: Firefox 3 extension, supports drag and drop upload of photos, naming, tagging and privacy

It also tool to upload via iPhone.
Complete list of free tools from PixelPipe is available here: Free Tools

While not everybody will need Pixelpipe and almost no one will use all the pipes offered by Pixelpipe, its certainly an extremely valuable resource to (lazy) folks who wish to maintain an updated album in multiple sites.


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September 30, 2008 Posted by | Internet, Online Storage, Photography, Storage, Technology, Video, Web 2.0 | , , , , , , | 1 Comment

Environment friendly Printing –

Now you can save money and environment by printing only what you want from a webpage. Most often you find your print to be full of ads, empty space, logos, images and other stuff you don’t want, but not the text you wanted to print.

Now here is an online service which will not only help you print what you like, but will also save money and be environment friendly. PrintWhatYouLike is a webpage editor that lets you control how webpages look when printed.

* Format any webpage for printing in seconds – no more pasting into Word
* Print webpages without whitespace, ads, graphics or other clutter
* Make printed web pages more readable by removing distractions
* Fix broken pages that don’t print correctly
* Save money on paper and ink and help save the environment

Try it here now!


There is also a Bookmarklet available for FireFox users.
Now go Decrease and limit your Environmental foot print – Zero Foot Printing!

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September 22, 2008 Posted by | Internet, Technology, Web 2.0 | , , , , , , | Leave a comment

Who will win the Security National Championship?

World Security Challenge is a new online, interactive security awareness tool from Computer Security Institute that teaches security basics using the fun and fast-paced theme of a sporting competition.

The six sporting events challenge the competitors’ skills, while teaching your employees secure behaviors in six critical areas.

Six Security “Event”:
* Passwords
* E-mail Security
* Internet Security
* Social Engineering
* Workspace Security

View the Video Clip here: Security National Championship

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September 15, 2008 Posted by | Internet, Security, Technology | , , , , | 2 Comments

A Guide to Etiquette on the Net – “Netiquette”

Internet etiquette, or Netiquette (Wikipedia Definition) guides us in proper behavior on the Internet. There are widely accepted rules of behavior to follow when you’re online. It is very important to learn and follow these rules.

Sometimes the online world can feel “pretend” because you cannot see the person with whom you are communicating. So, it is very important to remember that you are dealing with “real” people online and you should use your very best manners – just as you would at home or at school.

As a newbie (someone new to the Internet) you do not want to venture into cyberspace until you are familiar with the acceptable rules of Internet behavior. There are a few tips that can help you feel more comfortable with the new situations cyberspace will throw at you. With a little practice you can become a responsible Netizen.

Here are some things to remember anytime you are online:

Do unto others, as you’d have others do unto you. Be polite and courteous at all times. Remember that you’re not communicating with a computer screen, but with a human being who has thoughts and feelings just like you. So, always think of the person on the receiving end of your messages.

Do not TYPE ALL IN CAPITAL LETTERS for emphasis. IT LOOKS LIKE YOU ARE SHOUTING. If you need to emphasize a word, use asterisks, like *this* or lines, like _this_.

Remember that the written word is hard to interpret. When you speak to someone, that person can hear the tone of your voice. If they can see you, they can take visual clues from your face and body to better understand your meaning. All of this is lost in text, and sometimes responses can come across as mean or rude, even when you did not intend them this way. This is the reason some people use emoticons (visual clues) in their e-mails, it saves a lot of confusion.

Be careful not to use rude or bad language online. Many providers will terminate your account.

Don’t break any laws. When you’re on the net, follow the same rules of behavior that you would in real life. Remember, if it is against the law in the real world, it is against the law in cyberspace.

Be universal. Other users have different Web browsers, different online services, different e-mail programs etc. So don’t, for example, send out e-mail with text formatting — boldface, italics, indentations, etc. — because many other programs will not be able to read the formatting and the recipients will receive your e-mail filled with muddled codes.

Be brief whenever possible. No one wants to read through a lot of unnecessary information. If you are replying to an e-mail, try editing out unimportant information and anything that is repeated.

Don’t flame. Do not send rude or offensive e-mails or postings. It’s bad manners and can get seriously out of hand (flame wars). So don’t flame others and if you are flamed, do not respond: you will never win. If you are flamed in a forum or chat room, or if you receive hateful e-mail, let your parents or teachers know.

Always identify yourself. If your parents require you to use an online name instead of your real one, that’s fine – use your online name consistently. Never send e-mail without including your name at the bottom of the e-mail. Similarly, don’t post forum messages without identifying yourself, this is seen as rude.

Make a good impression. Remember that the written word is the only way you can represent yourself online, so spelling and grammar count. If you are going to be writing a large amount of text for other people to see, make sure you break it up using paragraphs, it will make it easier on the eye for those that will read it.

Be patient with newcomers. Once you have become an Internet expert, it is easy to forget that you started out as a newbie too. Learning the rules of cyberspace is much like learning a new language; it takes practice, and includes making mistakes. So if you come across someone else’s mistakes on the net, don’t put them down, just politely point them in the right direction for guidance (send them a copy of these rules to get them started on their way!).

Things to remember about your e-mail account:
* Check e-mail regularly… so you can respond quickly
* Delete messages after you read them… frees up storage space for more productive use
* Don’t send confidential information in your mail… others may be able to read/access it
* Don’t be hasty when you send… if you write a message when you’re upset, wait before you send it
* Respect the privacy of others… don’t share someone’s email address without their permission
* Always fill in the subject box so people can see what the mail concerns
* Don’t send chain letters… they’re as annoying on the internet as they are in real life

Things to remember when participating in a discussion group:
* Before asking or responding in a newsgroup, take the time to feel the group out
* Stick to the topic of the discussion group
* When quoting someone, use only the portion of the quote that is absolutely necessary
* Avoid “flame wars”
* Don’t send personal messages to an entire newsgroup, use e-mail

Suggested Reading:

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September 10, 2008 Posted by | General, Internet | , , , , | 1 Comment