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Author Topic: Internet  (Read 6922 times)

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Internet

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Internet
« on: January 20, 2011, 02:20:29 AM »
   Here you'll find a lot about the Internet  ;D
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@
« Reply #1 on: February 04, 2011, 04:27:49 AM »
   Let's talk about @. :) Yes, I mean it! Let's learn more about this. I am sure that most of you will be surprised when they read this article :)
 
  In English it is "AT SIGN" or "Monkey tail" :) As I know in the typography @ is called the "at sign " or "at site " or "at symbol". And in accounting and commercial - "at the rate of ".
 As far as we're talking about Internet here, we should know that in Internet firstly and mostly @ means "AT" (for example the emails - somebody @ (at) some website. something).
 @ is also used as a prefix to usernames (e.g. "@Seo") on social websites such as Bebo and Twitter to denote a link, attribution or indirect reference. @ is also used as a prefix to usernames in the forums, when people are answering to somebody,for instance:

@Non-Seo, your post is useful.

@Alexa, I like it.

@Ola, you're so welcome, dear African friend of mine!

 Let's see how the different nations call the AT SIGN:

1. Azers call it "@ işarəsi" that means just "@ sign"
2. Bulgarians call it "кльомба" (no meaning), "ухо" (ear), "маймунка" (little monkey), "маймунско А" ("monkey A").
3. Russians call it "собака" that means "dog"
4. Taiwanese Chinese call it "小老鼠" that means "little mouse"
5. Turkish call it "Kuyruklu A" that means "Taily A"("An A with a tail")
6. Mainland Chinese call it "圈a" that means "circled a" or "花a" ("lacy a").
7. Macedonians call it "мајмунче" ("little monkey")
8. Kazakhs - "Айқұлақ" ("Moon ear")

 Many other nations just use the English "AT".
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Squeeze page
« Reply #2 on: March 13, 2011, 08:27:14 PM »

Squeeze page


Squeeze pages are landing pages created to solicit opt-in email addresses from prospective subscribers.

Background

The subscriber list is considered the most important part of a mailing campaign in the discipline of Direct Marketing. Marketers devote a great deal of time and money to collecting a "list" of highly targeted subscribers as a result. Common methods for gathering a mail list include Business Reply Cards (BRC), telemarketing, list rentals, and co-registration agreements.

E-mail lists serve the same purpose in the digital world. A highly-targeted list of email subscribers allows the owner to market his product and service with a fairly high probability of success. With the proliferation of spam, however, consumers are very careful about giving out their email addresses. To ease consumer concerns experienced online businesses create "Squeeze Pages" that detail the businesses' privacy standards and what the subscriber will receive.

Squeeze Page Strategies

Squeeze Page(s)" are a single web page with the sole purpose of capturing information for follow-up marketing; that means NO exit hyperlinks. Quality squeeze pages use success stories that the prospect would relate to when making a buying decision. They also use things like color psychology, catchy sales copy and keyword rich text placed with SEO (search engine optimization) in mind. Some advanced marketers even use audio and video on their squeeze page.

Internet marketers borrow copywriting techniques from offline direct response marketing. This includes the use of a headline, bullets, teaser copy, deadlines, testimonials, scarcity, and the like. Aggressive marketers will present visitors with multiple incentives in exchange for their contact information.

 
As a general rule, Internet Marketers try to keep the content on their Squeeze Pages to a minimum. The goal of the page is to obtain the visitor's email address; additional information could distract the user or cause them to "Click-Away" to a different website. Navigation and hyperlinks are almost always absent from typical squeeze pages. The absence of links is used to focus visitors' attention on one choice: register for the email list or leave the site. Savvy internet marketers have discovered that convincing a visitor to sign up for an email list provides an opportunity to present that visitor with multiple sales messages over time, develop a relationship, and even cross-sell other related products.

Squeeze Pages are often used in conjunction with an email autoresponder to begin delivering information as soon as the visitor confirms their email address. The autoresponder may be utilized to send a series of follow-up emails or to provide an immediate download link to get information. Promising information upon completion of confirming their email address has proven to be an effective method of increasing opt-ins using Squeeze Pages.

New technology has also led to adding voice or video to Squeeze Pages in an effort to capture the visitor's attention.

------------------------------------------------
Squeeze Pages and Search Engine Optimization
------------------------------------------------


Recently, the major Search Engines have adjusted their algorithms to better rank and sometimes exclude Squeeze pages that are considered to be "spam" due to their lack of content. In addition, some marketers have seen their pay-per-click campaigns being penalized by restrictions that prevent "affiliates" from purchasing pay-per-click advertising to build opt-in lists for future sales. In response, marketers have begun to increase the amount of content included on Squeeze pages to ensure that their page maintains its search result rankings.


http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Squeeze_page
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DoS attack
« Reply #3 on: April 17, 2011, 07:37:10 PM »
 

DoS attack


A denial-of-service attack (DoS attack) or distributed denial-of-service attack (DDoS attack) is an attempt to make a computer resource unavailable to its intended users. Although the means to carry out, motives for, and targets of a DoS attack may vary, it generally consists of the concerted efforts of a person or people to prevent an Internet site or service from functioning efficiently or at all, temporarily or indefinitely. Perpetrators of DoS attacks typically target sites or services hosted on high-profile web servers such as banks, credit card payment gateways, and even root nameservers. The term is generally used with regards to computer networks, but is not limited to this field; for example, it is also used in reference to CPU resource management.

One common method of attack involves saturating the target machine with external communications requests, such that it cannot respond to legitimate traffic, or responds so slowly as to be rendered effectively unavailable. In general terms, DoS attacks are implemented by either forcing the targeted computer(s) to reset, or consuming its resources so that it can no longer provide its intended service or obstructing the communication media between the intended users and the victim so that they can no longer communicate adequately.

Denial-of-service attacks are considered violations of the IAB's Internet proper use policy, and also violate the acceptable use policies of virtually all Internet service providers. They also commonly constitute violations of the laws of individual nations

Symptoms and Manifestations:

The United States Computer Emergency Response Team defines symptoms of denial-of-service attacks to include:

Unusually slow network performance (opening files or accessing web sites)
Unavailability of a particular web site
Inability to access any web site
Dramatic increase in the number of spam emails received—(this type of DoS attack is considered an e-mail bomb)
Denial-of-service attacks can also lead to problems in the network 'branches' around the actual computer being attacked. For example, the bandwidth of a router between the Internet and a LAN may be consumed by an attack, compromising not only the intended computer, but also the entire network.

If the attack is conducted on a sufficiently large scale, entire geographical regions of Internet connectivity can be compromised without the attacker's knowledge or intent by incorrectly configured or flimsy network infrastructure equipment.

LEGALITY

In the Police and Justice Act 2006, the United Kingdom specifically outlawed denial-of-service attacks and set a maximum penalty of 10 years in prison.

In the US, there can be a serious federal crime under the Computer Fraud and Abuse Act with penalties that include years of imprisonment. Many other countries have similar laws.

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Denial-of-service_attack
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Re: @
« Reply #4 on: May 19, 2014, 03:32:54 AM »

One of the earliest @ is in Bulgaria (c. 1345)

Look at this: "@ symbol used as the initial "a" for the "amin" (amen) formula in the Bulgarian translation of the Manasses Chronicle (c. 1345)."https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/@ https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Wikipedia:Text_of_Creative_Commons_Attribution-ShareAlike_3.0_Unported_License
 

Miniature 19 from the Constantine Manasses Chronicle, 14 century: Escape of Paris and Helen and the beginning of the Trojan War.

A fan of science, philosophy and so on. :)

 

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