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Nokia 5800 XpressMusic : Also known as iPhone Killer


Nokia has just unveiled its newest mobile device – the 5800 XpressMusic – that is already being touted as the iPhone killer.
Amongst its myriad features, the gadget – complete with a touchscreen – features a 3.2-megapixel camera (with video recording and Carl Zeiss lens), stereo Bluetooth, a microSD card slot, 81MB of internal memory, USB mass storage, personal organiser apps, a speakerphone, a 3.5mm headset jack, assisted GPS, a music player, and PC syncing.


Storage capacity-wise, the 5800 comes with an 8GB memory card and supports up to 16GB cards. The gadget will be available worldwide beginning in the fourth quarter of 2008 for an estimated retail price of 279 EUR (Rs 18,000) before taxes and subsidies.

Nokia 5800 XpressMusic Demo


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Learn Drawing form mangastart.com

Wish you could draw in the Japanese art style of Manga comics?




Today’s site promises to help, with a regularly updated ‘how-to-draw-Manga’ tutorial. The site takes the reader from beginner to advanced levels, using step-by-step guides to drawing faces, bodies, and much more.
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Track Lost & Stolen Laptops with ADEONA


A freely-available software developed by US researchers promises to track stolen laptops through the Internet, and even click a photograph of the thief.

Engineers at the University of Washington have dubbed the new theft-protection tool ‘Adeona’, after the Roman goddess of safe returns, and it can be downloaded for Linux, Windows, and Mac at adeona.cs.washington.edu.

“Adeona is free and easy to install, so anyone who owns a laptop, or even a small company, can use it to track their assets,” said researcher Gabriel Maganis. “We’re really hoping laptop users all over the world will install it on their machines.”

Once Adeona is installed, the notebook PC will occasionally send its Internet protocol address and related information to OpenDHT, a free online storage network. This information can be used to establish the computer’s general location.

On a Mac, Adeona also uses the computer’s internal camera to take a photo that it sends to the same server. All the actions are done discreetly, without letting the user know.

And the information is secure and discreet. Adeona scrambles the data, so it must be deciphered using a password known only by the owner who set up the account.

The technology’s open-source nature also means it could be adapted for use in cellphones and other mobile devices. The boffins say they have already received requests for an iPhone version.
Adeona only requires downloading and installing a small software client. Adeona is free to use.

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