Saturday, April 16, 2011

list of all facebook emoticons / smileys

We all use facebook as a social networking website and chat with online people with its chat service. But  many of us unaware of facebook smileys. Well it is very simple to send smileys in facebook chat.You have to just enter a code and it will automatically convert into a smiley.I am providing here a complete list of smiley codes that can be used on facebook.Even if you already use or know some of the codes even then you will find this list very useful becuase you will find a lot of new codes.
Enjoy and donot forget to comment...



Learn To Make Your Own Anonymous Email Service Instantly


Do you want to send an email anonymously because, for example, you fear your views might not be appreciated by your boss? When avouching your opinion in public — critically important under more favorable circumstances — is unhealthy, anonymity becomes vital. Here i will show you how to setup your own anonymous email service. I am writing this post because there are some things that must be said, even when the speaker must remain anonymous.

Lets start:


1. First of all you need to find a free hosting service that supports PHP and SendMail. Here is one that works perfect, and without ads: x10hosting.com. Create an account there.


2. Now open notepad and paste this PHP code: the code.


3. Save it everywhere u want as mail.php, then upload it in your host you created (x10hosting) via FTP.


4. Now we are done. Just go at yourname.x10hosting.com/mail.php, and start sending your fake emails.


Why sending anonymous emails is important:
  • Anonymously report sensitive information to the media
  • Send crime tips to law enforcement agencies anonymously
  • Report wrongdoing or theft at the workplace
  • Voice concerns to school principals anonymously
  • Report child or any other abuse
  • Initiate an anonymous chat discussion
  • Share suspicions regarding a friend or loved one
Do you have questions, comments, or suggestions? Feel free to post a comment!

Sunday, April 3, 2011

Porn Blocker – How to Block Internet Porn

Porn Blocker – Block Porn Completely

Due to a rapid increase in the number of porn websites across the Internet, finding porn is as simple as Googling the word ’sex’. Exposure to pornography can have a serious impact on children since it has the ability to easily distort the tender minds. If you are a parent, then you are most likely reading this because you are in search of a Porn Blocker to block Internet Porn.
In fact, it is the responsibility of every parent to take every necessary step to prevent your child from being exposed to porn. In this post I will introduce you to an excellent porn blocker/porn filtering software using which you can block Internet porn and keep your computer Porn-Free. Here is the best Porn Blocker tool that I have ever used

My Porn Blocker – No1. Porn Filtering Software

My Porn Blocker main features
1. Block Porn Before it Appears – My Porn Blocker silently works in the background and stops harmful sites before they appear.
2. Integrates with all Search Engines – My Porn Blocker blocks links to porn sites from even appearing on search engines. 
3. Works in Complete Stealth Mode – My Porn Blocker runs silently by hiding itself from the taskbar, process list, startmenu and add/remove programs.
4. Blocks all Chat Softwares – Using My Porn Blocker it is possible to restrict your child from getting exposed to porn world via chatting.
5. Block/Limit Access to Social Networking sites - My Porn Blocker offers a feature by which you can block or limit access inappropriate services like MySpace and facebook.
6. Automatic Screenshot Capture - My Porn Blocker has the ability to take high quality screenshots which shows what your children do on the PC when you are away.
7. URL Logging- My Porn Blocker keeps neat and simple logs of every URL visited.
This is only a small list of it’s features

Why My Porn Blocker is the Best?

The patented design of My Porn Blocker has a prominent advantage over the usual way most similar porn blocker software application function. Most Porn Blockers fail to provide a complete solution to the problem caused by pornographic content. Hundreds to thousands of new porn websites are added to the Internet every minute and hence most porn blockers fail to filter the porn effectively.
However after testing a number of porn filter programs, I found out this excellent porn filter software called My Porn Blocker. It proves an easy but still a very effective tool to combat porn and keep your child away from pornographic content on the Web. It also contains many additional handy features which no other program on the Internet will offer. So we recommend this as the best porn filtering software on the Internet.
The Verdict – If you are really serious to keep your PC out of porn and are in search of the best porn filtering software then My Porn Blocker is the tool you should go for. So go grab My Porn Blocker now

Download My Porn Blocker Now!

enjoy...and don't forget to comment...

Backtracking E-MAIL Messages

Tracking email back to its source: Twisted Evil
Cause i hate spammers... Evil or Very Mad

Ask most people how they determine who sent them an email message and the response is almost universally, "By the From line." Unfortunately this symptomatic of the current confusion among internet users as to where particular messages come from and who is spreading spam and viruses.
The "From" header is little more than a courtesy to the person receiving the message. People spreading spam and viruses are rarely courteous. In short, if there is any question about where a particular email message came from the safe bet is to assume the "From" header is forged.
So how do you determine where a message actually came from? You have to understand how email messages are put together in order to backtrack an email message. SMTP is a text based protocol for transferring messages across the internet.
A series of headers are placed in front of the data portion of the message. By examining the headers you can usually backtrack a message to the source network, sometimes the source host. A more detailed essay on reading email headers can be found .
If you are using Outlook or Outlook Express you can view the headers by right clicking on the message and selecting properties or options.
Below are listed the headers of an actual spam message I received. I've changed my email address and the name of my server for obvious reasons. I've also double spaced the headers to make them more readable.

Return-Path:
X-Original-To: davar@example.com
Delivered-To: davar@example.com
Received: from 12-218-172-108.client.mchsi.com (12-218-172-108.client.mchsi.com [12.218.172.108])
by mailhost.example.com (Postfix) with SMTP id 1F9B8511C7
for ; Sun, 16 Nov 2003 09:50:37 -0800 (PST)
Received: from (HELO 0udjou) [193.12.169.0] by 12-218-172-108.client.mchsi.com with ESMTP id <536806-74276>; Sun, 16 Nov 2003 19:42:31 +0200
Message-ID:
From: "Maricela Paulson"
Reply-To: "Maricela Paulson"
To: davar@example.com
Subject: STOP-PAYING For Your PAY-PER-VIEW, Movie Channels, Mature Channels...isha
Date: Sun, 16 Nov 2003 19:42:31 +0200
X-Mailer: Internet Mail Service (5.5.2650.21)
X-Priority: 3
MIME-Version: 1.0
Content-Type: multipart/alternative; boundary="MIMEStream=_0+211404_90873633350646_4032088448"

According to the From header this message is from Maricela Paulson at s359dyxxt@yahoo.com. I could just fire off a message to abuse@yahoo.com, but that would be waste of time. This message didn't come from yahoo's email service.
The header most likely to be useful in determining the actual source of an email message is the Received header. According to the top-most Received header this message was received from the host 12-218-172-108.client.mchsi.com with the ip address of 21.218.172.108 by my server mailhost.example.com.
An important item to consider is at what point in the chain does the email system become untrusted? I consider anything beyond my own email server to be an unreliable source of information. Because this header was generated by my email server it is reasonable for me to accept it at face value.
The next Received header (which is chronologically the first) shows the remote email server accepting the message from the host 0udjou with the ip 193.12.169.0. Those of you who know anything about IP will realize that that is not a valid host IP address. In addition, any hostname that ends in client.mchsi.com is unlikely to be an authorized email server. This has every sign of being a cracked client system.
Here's is where we start digging. By default Windows is somewhat lacking in network diagnostic tools; however, you can use the tools at to do your own checking.
We go to google and browse for free whois query
We does whois as     “whois 12.218.172.108”

Result is :-
AT&T WorldNet Services ATT (NET-12-0-0-0-1)
12.0.0.0 - 12.255.255.255
Mediacom Communications Corp MEDIACOMCC-12-218-168-0-FLANDREAU-MN (NET-12-218-168-0-1)
12.218.168.0 - 12.218.175.255
# ARIN WHOIS database, last updated 2003-12-31 19:15
# Enter ? for additional hints on searching ARIN's WHOIS database.

I can also verify the hostname of the remote server by using nslookup, although in this particular instance, my email server has already provided both the IP address and the hostname.
Go to run and type cmd OR open command prompt there enter
nslookup 12.218.172.108
Result is:-
Server: localhost
Address: 127.0.0.1
Name: 12-218-172-108.client.mchsi.com
Address: 12.218.172.108
Ok, whois shows that Mediacom Communications owns that netblock and nslookup confirms the address to hostname mapping of the remote server,12-218-172-108.client.mchsi.com. If I preface a www in front of the domain name portion and plug that into my web browser, http://www.mchsi.com, I get Mediacom's web site.
There are few things more embarrassing to me than firing off an angry message to someone who is supposedly responsible for a problem, and being wrong. By double checking who owns the remote host's IP address using two different tools (whois and nslookup) I minimize the chance of making myself look like an idiot.
A quick glance at the web site and it appears they are an ISP. Now if I copy the entire message including the headers into a new email message and send it to abuse@mchsi.com with a short message explaining the situation, they may do something about it.
But what about Maricela Paulson? There really is no way to determine who sent a message, the best you can hope for is to find out what host sent it. Even in the case of a PGP signed messages there is no guarantee that one particular person actually pressed the send button. Obviously determining who the actual sender of an email message is much more involved than reading the From header. Hopefully this example may be of some use to other forum regulars.
Enjoy...
Don't forget to comment....

 
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