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 Here after I will upload software & news daily!
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MICROSOFT sues Motorola over Android


On Friday, Microsoft joined the ring, with a suit leveled at Motorola’s Android-based smart phones, filed in the International Trade Commission and the federal court in the Western District of Washington. The suit charges Motorola with infringing on its patents related to “synchronizing email, calendars and contacts, scheduling meetings, and notifying applications of changes in signal strength and battery power.” (See the statement from Microsoft’s in-house IP lawyer Horacio Gutierrez below.)
Motorola disputes the charges.
The move comes as Microsoft is preparing to launch its Windows Phone 7 operating system, an upgrade to its disappointing Windows Mobile franchise. On Friday the company announced a new mobile chief, Andy Lees, to take charge of its product efforts and try to claw back some relevance there. Its most recent effort, the Kin, was killed almost as soon as it launched.
Next up: Windows Phone 7, with smartphones based on the OS reportedly in the wings from South Korea’s Samsung and LG Electronics and Taiwan’s HTC, which are expected to be announced next month.
Early reviews of Windows Phone 7 have been mostly positive, drawing comparisons to Microsoft’s popular well-received (thanks SaintWaldo!) Zune and XBox products, rather than missteps like Vista. Microsoft invited’s Gadget Lab reporter Brian Chen to Redmond for a demo this week, he seems favorably impressed. Check for his report next week.
The legal shot at Motorola and Android is just the latest scuffle in the crowded smart phone market, which has seen similar suits fly between Blackberry maker RIM and Motorola (settled); Apple and Nokia; HTC and Apple; and Oracle and Google (over Java).
Market research firm Gartner predicts Nokia’s open source Symbian OS will hold a 40.1 percent of the mobile operating system market share at the end of 2010 followed by Google’s Android with 17.7 percent, RIM’s BlackBerry with 17.5 percent, Apple’s iOS with 15.4 percent and Windows Mobile from Microsoft with 4.7 percent.Microsoft Files Patent Infringement Action Against Motorola
Statement from Horacio Gutierrez, corporate vice president and deputy general counsel of Intellectual Property and Licensing.
REDMOND, Wash. – Oct. 1, 2010 – Microsoft Corp. today filed a patent infringement action against Motorola, Inc. and issued the following statement from Horacio Gutierrez, corporate vice president and deputy general counsel of Intellectual Property and Licensing:
“Microsoft filed an action today in the International Trade Commission and in the U.S. District Court for the Western District of Washington against Motorola, Inc. for infringement of nine Microsoft patents by Motorola’s Android-based smartphones. The patents at issue relate to a range of functionality embodied in Motorola’s Android smartphone devices that are essential to the smartphone user experience, including synchronizing email, calendars and contacts, scheduling meetings, and notifying applications of changes in signal strength and battery power.
We have a responsibility to our customers, partners, and shareholders to safeguard the billions of dollars we invest each year in bringing innovative software products and services to market. Motorola needs to stop its infringement of our patented inventions in its Android smartphones.”
Source: WIRED...

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How To Control Your Privacy With The Facebook Timeline

After a long break am back to talk about new tricks & tips.
Now am going to share about how to control your privacy in FACEBOOK TIMELINE..

How To Control Your Privacy With The Facebook Timeline

Now, while the Facebook timeline looks fantastic, there are a few privacy concerns worth keeping in mind. For most people, certain things will need adjusting before you can be completely sure that your posts aren’t being exposed to the public unintentionally. We’ll take you through some of the major things you should check.
Note that even if you have chosen to use the new timeline it still needs to be published in order to be seen publicly. You can do this yourself after enabling the timeline, or Facebook will do it for you eventually. This gives you a chance to test your privacy settings before they’re live.

1. Testing Your Settings

There’s so many aspects of Facebook that can be controlled with different privacy settings that it can get a little bit confusing. Remember though, that at any time you can check how your Facebook profile looks to any person you are friends with. Simply go to your profile and click on the cog-like edit icon and choose “View as…” to choose a person to view the profile as.
If you’ve been setting your privacy settings by using custom filters, a good idea would be to check a family member, a colleague, a good friend and an acquaintance. This will give you an idea how these different types of people can see your profile. Check your profile like this before and after checking the following settings.

2. Limit Your Past & Future Default Post Settings

There is a way to limit the audience for past posts easily. If you think it’s possible you made some embarrassing public posts when you first joined Facebook and hadn’t yet friended your boss, this is the tool for you. Go to Home > Privacy Settings and find the section for “Limit the Audience for Past Posts“, clicking on the “Manage Past Post Visibility” link. Follow the prompts and confirmation to limit all of your “More than Friends” posts from your past to just your friends.
This will include public posts and friends of friends, so it should catch all those unexpected posts. There’s no way to reverse it with one click, so make sure it’s what you really want to do.
Also keep in mind that this setting is entirely different from future posts you make. If you want to limit default privacy for future posts, there’s a simple choice to make on your privacy settings page.
facebook timeline privacy settings

3. Manually Tweak Individual Items On Your Page

This is the tool for you if you’re fairly sure your privacy settings are what you want. For instance, if you’ve already viewed your profile as your boss and there’s just a few things you want to get rid of or feature on your profile.
facebook timeline privacy settings
Head to the box containing the post you want to feature or delete. You may realise in hindsight that the update was a little silly, or it might be an update that you want everyone to know the second they see your profile. The feature/hide buttons are right next to each other in the top right of every update.

4. Controlling Who Sees Things Others Post On Your Timeline

If you had previously controlled which of your friends can view posts on your wall, this setting will have migrated to cover your timeline. Sadly, Facebook won’t let you control which of your friends can post to your wall/timeline. It’s either all of your friends or just yourself. So, you need to instead control who can view what your friends write.
facebook timeline privacy
Head to Home > Privacy Settings > How You Connect and click on the control for “Who can see posts by others on your timeline?” to set things up properly. This is best controlled using custom friends lists to both nominate who can see the posts and who can never see the posts your friends make. Just think, your high school friends, relatives, boss and current friends can all write on your wall/timeline. Who do you want to see those messages? Who do you NOT want to see them?

5. Check The Privacy Of Your Contact Information

Now’s a great time to check just how public each bit of your profile information is. Go to your profile and click on “Update Info” to see your work history, education, relationships, contact details and other details. Each piece of information can be limited to friends, custom friend groups or just yourself. Who should know where you live? Your phone number? Edit the section, then click on the icon to the right of any piece of information in order to change who can see it.

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