Cell Phone To Control Prevent Gas Fire’Leakage. Video.

As both husband and wife work, people often tend to forget switching off the Gas Cylinder.

Even while at Home they often do not switch off the Gas Cylinder Off.

The Gas Fire is something that can nor be easily controlled or doused.

A Physics Teacher from Vellore,Tamil Nadu,India has invented a Gadget to switch off the Gas Switch off by remote.

A Cell Phone is connected to Circuit Board, which is connected to the Gas Switch.

Samsung Mobile_jpg.
Samsung a 877.

When one wants to switch off the Gas , all one has to do is ring up the Cell Phone that is connected to the Gas Switch and the The Gas is switched off.


Ack:Sathiyam TV.

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I Phone 4G Verizon-Feature,price.


Verizon 4G iphone.


After months of speculation, rumors, and waiting, it’s official: Apple‘s iPhone 4 is heading to Verizon.

Verizon announced the news at a press conference held Tuesday in New York City.

What does the availability of the iPhone 4 on “Big Red’s” network mean for you? We’ve put together a comprehensive guide to everything you need to know about the Verizon iPhone.






Normally the news of a phone being picked up by another carrier barely makes the trades let alone mainstream media. But this isn’t any phone and Apple isn’t any company. The iPhone redefined the smart phone when it was introduced 3 ½ years ago and despite some excellent competition; it still dominates mindshare, if not market share of new purchases.

With the exception of the WiFi hotspot, there is nothing new about the Verizon iPhone except that it runs on the Verizon network which is good news to people who hate AT&T, who can’t get a decent AT&T signal where they are or who are locked into a Verizon contract and don’t want to switch.

Still, it’s not as if the iPhone is the only cool phone on the market. I’ve used all the iPhones along with Android phones running on AT&T, Sprint, Verizon and T-Mobile as well as various flavors of Blackberries and other phones. The iPhone’s IOS operating system, which is now a third of a decade old, is definitely more stable and less prone to crash than Android but it’s certainly not way ahead in features. In fact, Android phones have some features that iPhone users don’t have including true multi-tasking and a removable battery which can be a big plus. It also has an open marketplace which makes it easier for developers to create apps and get them to market, though it also makes it easier for malware to show up on the phone. And Google is constantly upgrading Android.

Even Windows Phone 7 – which is barely making an impact so far – has some great features not available on the iPhone including a very innovative user interface that makes it easier to keep up with your friends and colleagues.

Still, Apple seems to have a magic wand which it just waved at Verizon. That’s good news for Verizon and Apple, good news to people who have been waiting for an iPhone running on something other than the AT&T network and good news for existing AT&T customers who want to hang up on AT&T and say Hello to Verizon.


Your cell phone company’s dirty little secret

Cell/mobile bills are documents which,as far as I know,are yet to be understood by any body(In India at least).None of the Companies charge what they declare to charge;if you analyse carefully you tend to pay up more than your early package.In addition,they normally charge you some amount under some head and if you protest continuously they reverse the charges.
It really beats me as to why they just can’t charge what you speak for?

The cell companies’ billing is as complicated as Indian Petroleum companies’ price calculation.Even God can not understand!

Cell/mobile bills are documents which,as far as I know,are yet to be understood by any body(In India at least).None of the Companies charge what they declare to charge;if you analyse carefully you tend to pay up more than your early package.In addition,they normally charge you some amount under some head and if you protest continuously they reverse the charges.
It really beats me as to why they just can’t charge what you speak for?

The cell companies’ billing is as complicated as Indian Petroleum companies’ price calculation.Even God can not understand!
NEW YORK (CNNMoney.com) — Mobile phone companies have been lauded for slashing the cost of unlimited voice plans, but many wireless customers’ monthly bills are actually going to get a bit more expensive.

2009: A year to remember – or forget

Microsoft in 2009: It was all about Windows
Mary Jo Foley: On my blog, there is little question what you wanted to read about: Windows. There were a few other hot buttons. But overall, it was Windows, Windows, Windows

Oracle buys Sun; Regulatory soap opera ensues
Larry Dignan: Among all the top stories on Between the Lines in 2009—Windows 7, Google Chrome and Apple’s iPhone and the AT&T reputation hit—Oracle’s purchase of Sun Microsystems gets my pick for the top tech development in 2009.
So long decade and perhaps good riddance

AT&T blunders by defending its wireless coverage
Sam Diaz: The one 2009 story that stuck with me most, largely because it continues to take twists and turns, was the public relations beating that I’ve been giving to AT&T over its wireless service.

Five Microsoft and Google battlegrounds in 2009
Garett Rogers: The tension between these two software giants got a bit thicker this year, and it’s certain that it will again in 2010. Here’s a look at who is winning on each front in 2009.

Steve Jobs was our story of the year for 2009
Dana Blankenhorn: The Jobs story pressed a whole lot of ethical buttons. What is the obligation of a company to disclose material threats to the life of its CEO? And what of a rich man cutting the queue and getting a liver just in time to save his life?

The best (and worst) of Tech Broiler 2009
Jason Perlow: I’d have to rate 2009 fairly high on the annis horriblis scale, for most of everyone I know as well as the rest of the world. But for Year Two of Tech Broiler, I’d have to say it was a pretty good one.

ZDNet’s The Toybox: Top 15 posts of 2009
Andrew Nusca: It’s been a heck of a year on The Toybox, ZDNet’s go-to blog for all things gadget. We’ve posted more than 1,000 stories about gadgets in 2009. So here’s a list of The Toybox’s Top 15 posts of 2009

Top 20 posts of the year from the Apple Core
Jason D. O’Grady: As 2009 winds down to a close I wanted to take a look back at the 20 most popular posts here on The Apple Core over the past year.
Top 20 posts of the year – Nos. 11-20

The battle for your email in 2009
Phil Wainewright: In 2009, the main battle had Google and Microsoft going head-to-head. But the real carnage has been among the second-tier groupware vendors,

Fifteen significant social media & security events of 2009
Jennifer Leggio: New vulnerabilities targeted social network soft spots, while the social engineering of less-than-savvy Internet users reached new heights. The experts say that it won’t get any better next year, either.

The best and worst Ed Tech of the decade
Christopher Dawson: Guess what? One single device wins this award in my book. It wins for both best and worst simultaneously. What is it? It’s the OLPC XO.

2009: It’s been all about the iGeneration
Zack Whittaker: Suffice to say, it’s been a mixed year for technology, the industry and the people who use it. Let’s have a look at what’s been popular and what simply hasn’t.

ZDNet’s Enterprise Web 2.0: The top 10 posts of 2009
Dion Hinchcliffe: 2009 was full of notable developments that will have a lasting impact to way we using technology in business. Here are the stories that you read the most.

Open source browsers put pressure on IE in 2009
Paula Rooney: Even as its proprietary browser market share is dropping hard, execs agreed to offer support for competitive browsers with its Windows operating system in exchange for an end to its legal nightmares in Europe.

Top 10 posts of 2009 focused primarily on ebook readers
Matthew Miller: In my top 10 most popular posts written in 2009, five of ten were on the subject of ebook readers, two were on MP3 players, and the others on various topics.

Worldwide cost of IT failure: $6.2 trillion
Michael Krigsman: Most IT professionals know that project failure is a common and serious problem in organizations of all kinds. New research attempts to quantify the extent of IT failure in the worldwide economy.

Open source still lacked love for Windows in 2009
Dana Blankenhorn: Whenever I feel a need for traffic, and talkbacks, I just write something with Microsoft or Windows in the title and y’all come running.

Most read posts of 2009
Dan Kusnetzky: I would have expected that posts examining technology, announcements, suppliers’ go to market strategies or consideration of major trends would lead the pack. That’s not what happened. The leading posts were largely off topic rants, complaints, moans and the like!

Top 10 SOA posts for 2009
Joe McKendrick: If there’s any way to describe the year just past, it was a battle for the soul of service-oriented architecture.

Cars, crooks, money and hackers – 2009 was a rich year indeed
Harry Fuller: Looking back on some of the bigger stories of 2009, I found several topics that ran through blog after blog. Cars and motorcycles are a relevant topic when considering personal energy use.

Year in Review: 10 most popular camera and camcorder posts of 2009
Rachel King: A lot has gone on and been covered in the digital camera and camcorder world in the last 12 months. From product releases to reviews to photography tips, here are my 10 most popular posts of the year, according to you.

Year in Review: DSLRs and compact megazooms popular in 2009
Janice Chen: As 2009 draws to a close, it’s time once again to take a moment and reflect over the year’s highlights. Here are my most popular posts of the year.

Creme de la GreenTech: My 10 most-read green IT posts this year
Heather Clancy: I was gratified and humbled to see that a fair number of you think I actually write about useful things. And my top posts of the year were actually a mix of the above topics PLUS a perennial green topic: the paperless office.

Enterprise 2.0: The 2009 year in review
Dion Hinchcliffe: 2009 was an exciting year across the board for all things Web 2.0 in the enterprise and related topics. I often find that it’s when we take time to look back at the big picture that we get the best sense for what’s actually happening in the marketplace today.

The year in review in Software & Services
Brian Sommer: 2009 had some interesting twists to it as far as the software and services industries go. Here are the top-5 services stories and the top-5 software trends.

The decade in tech: Top 5 stories of the ’00s
Larry Dignan: From the Google IPO, to the rise of social networking, it’s been an important decade for tech innovation, CBSNews.com Executive Editor Charles Cooper and I talk about the five most important tech events of the decade and what they mean for the technology industry going forward.

Top posts, devices, and smartphone awards for 2009
Matthew Miller: I wanted to put together another one of my reference posts that looks at the devices I have reviewed over the past year, along with some fun awards for the devices I had the chance to try out.

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