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Web Application Exploits and Defenses storyful 7 YouTube Alternatives & Why They Make Sense YouTube, YouTube, YouTube. If you want to upload a video on the Internet, pretty much anyone will default to the web's standard. And why shouldn't they? The wisdom: "Go where the people are." We picked out seven of those options with a brief breakdown of what it is, and why you should use it. 1. What it is: Online video with a strong slant toward webisodes, web series, and other serial content. Features: Supports most video formats and has 1 GB of storage per video. Why Blip.tv? 2. What it is: Vimeo is the artsy cousin of YouTube. Features: It comes with the standard suite, plus the ability to create and share videos to groups or channels. Why Vimeo? 3. What it is: Didn't see this one coming, right? Features: Basic users can upload two 90-second videos a month. Why Flickr? 4. What it is: On the flip side, Veoh lets you upload enormously long videos. Features: Unlimited upload capacity and a smart UI make it easy and relatively quick to load huge files. Why Veoh? 5. Why Viddler? 6. 7. yfrog

Trapit ha.ckers.org web application security lab Phishing with Encoded IP Addresses – Intrepidus Group - Insight I was adding a little special sauce to Phishme.com this past week and thought this might be fun to share. We have a few different ways a user can craft their phishing links. If he/she chooses the IP address option, then there is also the choice of encoding options. The team over at Marshal has put together a good walk through of the encoding so you can follow along. -b3nn Both comments and trackbacks are currently closed.

Zoom.it How I Failed, Failed, and Finally Succeeded at Learning How to Code - Technology The programming website Project Euler provides a plan for how to learn anything in fun, discrete steps When Colin Hughes was about eleven years old his parents brought home a rather strange toy. It wasn't colorful or cartoonish; it didn't seem to have any lasers or wheels or flashing lights; the box it came in was decorated, not with the bust of a supervillain or gleaming protagonist, but bulleted text and a picture of a QWERTY keyboard. It called itself the "ORIC-1 Micro Computer." On the whole it looked like a pretty crappy gift for a young boy. It's not hard to see why. In less than an hour, the ORIC-1 manual took you from printing the word "hello" to writing short programs in BASIC -- the Beginner's All-Purpose Symbolic Instruction Code -- that played digital music and drew wildly interesting pictures on the screen. In a way, the ORIC-1 was so mesmerizing because it stripped computing down to its most basic form: you typed some instructions; it did something cool. I wanted in.

Genieo surprisingly useful | Social Barrel CNET news contributor Rafe Needleman, expressing skepticism about the launch of the Genieo home page service in March 2010, said he first thought it was destined to join other aspiring home page tools that quickly died out, but then observed happily “after using it for a week, I find it surprisingly useful.” Yes, Genieo Innovation, a private internet startup in Herzilya Pituach, Israel, is making a good first impression on this writer too, five minutes after download, but it is hard to spell! Genieo, which PC World named one of the top 100 productivity programs in 2010, is a personalized newspaper styled home page that aims to deliver to the user information and news that is of interest to that user, based on past, and ongoing online activity. The Genieo program aims to solve the dilemma of the miracle and curse of the internet..lots and lots of information that we all want, but not the time, or interest to manage all the tools to get it.

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