- App not available for your current location
- No mobile data
- App too big to download over mobile data
Here it is.. something that would help you..
- Download Bluestacks (Also available for Mac)
- Install it. Problems ?
1. CC Proxy
- Open CC proxy as administrator.
- Go to Options. A configuration window pops, select your ip from the drop down (Ex: 192.168.2.5 in my case) and check the checkbox right to it
- Go to advanced (in options)->cascading tab->enable cascading (select all)
- Enter your server details (Ex: server: netmon.iitb.ac.in, Port : 80) and authentication
- Open proxy settings in Internet explorer->enter your proxy server as your ip address (192.168.2.5 in my case), port as 808 for all but SOCKS. Enter 1080 for SOCKS
- Open command prompt as admin user->type this. (Type cmd in search and right to open as admin)
- Enter this ‘netsh winhttp import proxy source=ie‘ without quotes ofcourse and enter
- And your DONE!!
This is usually helpful to give an authentication free proxy to mobiles and other gadgets. If it didn’t work for you as is (I know it doesn’t for Windows 8 users), Download the below application and follow the steps. Mobile users scroll down for settings.
Download from http://www.praveenkumar.co.in/#!/Downloads
File name : ‘ccproxysetupfree7.2 .exe’
NOTE: Though it’s a paid software. You can use the free version without registering.
This one helps you run your Metro apps (Windows 8) without proxy pains!!
This app can’t do the job by itself. You need CC proxy setup done, for it to work
- Open the app->After a copy process, press close->A window popsup->Click exempt all->Save changes and you are done !
- A restart may be needed in some cases.
Download from http://www.praveenkumar.co.in/#!/Downloads
File name : ‘EnableLoopBackUtility.exe’
I own no credit about this video or method. This routes all you PC traffic through it with no need of settings in other apps! You can use everything as though you don’t have proxy! Its a paid app btw
Download from http://www.praveenkumar.co.in/#!/Downloads
File name : ‘ProxifierSetup.exe’
NOTE: Its just the setup file. You need to either buy it or use a crack which you have to download seperately. IITB ppl can search for crack on DC as ‘netmon proxy’
-Here is a video which guides you. This video made for IIT Bombay proxy server. You can do it similarly for yours
- If you see exclamation mark on your LAN connection, right click on that icon and try ‘Troubleshoot problems’. It may work if the mark goes away.
- Still not working ? You hit the jackpot It may take a couple of restarts. Don’t panic ! It will work on someday. There is nothing much I can comment on this particular behavior.
- Setup CCProxy as mentioned above
- Create a WiFi hotspot, either using connectify or without any third party software from here
- While connecting to the hotspot created above, go to advanced options while entering WiFi password
- Change proxy settings to manual and for host, enter <ip> you gave in CCProxy setup and the port as 808.
Android mini computer selling for just $74 | Crave – CNET: “The MK802 is slightly larger than a thumbdrive and has a microSD card slot to add to its built-in 4GB flash storage. Wi-Fi is also supported.”
As you might imagine, we use multiple signals and approaches when we think about ranking, but like the rest of the players in this industry, we’re not going to go deep and detailed in how we do it. Clearly, the overarching goal is to do a better job determining the intent of the search, so we can guess at the best and most relevant answer to a given query.
Opt-in programs like the [Bing] toolbar help us with clickstream data, one of many input signals we and other search engines use to help rank sites. This “Google experiment” seems like a hack to confuse and manipulate some of these signals.
Postscript: Bing: Why Google’s Wrong In Its Accusations is the follow-up story from talking with Bing. Please be sure to read it after this. You’ll also find another link to it at the end of this article.
Hey, Does This Seem Odd To You?
Google: Is Bing Copying Us?
To Sting A Bing
The Google Ranking Signal
Do Users Know (Or Care)?
When Suggested Sites is turned on, theaddresses of websites you visit are sent to Microsoft, together with standard computer information.
To help protect your privacy, the information is encrypted when sent to Microsoft. Information associated with the web address, such as search terms or data you entered in forms might be included.
For example, if you visited the Microsoft.com search website at http://search.microsoft.com and entered “Seattle” as the search term, the full address http://search.microsoft.com/results.aspx?q=Seattle&qsc0=0&FORM=QBMH1&mkt=en-US will be sent.
The Bing Bar
“improve your online experience with personalized content by allowing us to collectadditional information about your system configuration, the searches you do, websites you visit, and how you use our software. We will also use this information to help improve our products and services.”
What About The Google Toolbar & Chrome?
Postscript: See Google On Toolbar: We Don’t Use Bing’s Searches
Is It Illegal?
Is it Cheating?
Ending The Experiment
Why Open Up Now?
Time To Talk? Come To Our Event?
Before we start off, take a look at the working screenshot,
The method below was last tested to be working on 9th Aug 2014, well that's my convocation date
- First download the following two software from the internet.
- Vidalia bundle – network tunneler.
- Vuze – torrent clientIf you are having troubles to access vidalia website, use iphiders. iphider.org works I think.
- Setup ‘Vidalia’ with your proxy settings and keep in running in background
- Now open ‘Vuze’ and navigate to Tools – -> OptionsThe options might have been moved around a bit from the time this tutorial has been written. However, the central idea would remain the same. Just look for similar ones when you couldn't find the exact setting listed in the instructions below.
- Under “Mode” – (The first selectable choice) make sure you have advanced checked.
- Select the “Connections” tab. Now look towards the bottom and you will see networks. Under networks you will see some choices. Un-check all but “The Torr Onion Network” (last option).
- Expand the “connections” tab by clicking the [+] sign by connections.
- Select “Proxy Options” under connections. Now,
- Make sure “Enable proxying of tracker communications” is checked.
- Make sure “I have a SOCKS proxy” is checked.
- Host should be your localhost, using the actual numbers is ideal. In my case 127.0.0.1
- Port should be the Socks port Tor tells us to use for Socks services. I have mine set to the default of 9050.
- Username should be “<none>” without quotes only!
- Password should be blank.
- Now under “Peer Communications”,
- Make sure “Enable proxying of peer communications (outgoing connections only) [restart required]” is checked.
- Make sure “Inform tracker of limitation” is unchecked. -“Socks Version” Should be set to V4a.
- Make sure “Use same proxy settings for tracker and peer communications proxy” is checked.
Now hit “Apply” and restart “Vuze” and ensure that “Vidalia” is running.
A similar configuration can be used for any other torrent client. In the demo, as you can see, I was using utorrent.
If this didn't work for you. Just comment here and I will see if I can help. Although I'm not behind a peers blocked network anymore and can't promise. But yeah, cross your fingers, someone else might come to your rescue if I couldn't
Unless you have been using your Android phone just for calls, SMS, browsing and basic apps, you should know that Android uses several partitions to organize files and folders on the device. Each of these partitions has a distinct role in the functionality of the device, but not many Android users know the significance of each partition and its contents. In this guide, we will take you on a tour of Android partitions, what they contain and what can be the possible consequences of modifying their content.
Let’s start with a list of standard internal memory partitions on Android phones and tablets. These are:
In addition, there are the SD card partitions.
Note that only /sdcard is found in all Android devices and the rest are present only in select devices. Let’s now take a look at the purpose and contents of each of these partitions.
This is the partition that enables the phone to boot, as the name suggests. It includes the bootloader and the kernel. Without this partition, the device will simply not be able to boot. Wiping this partition from recovery should only be done if absolutely required and once done, the device must NOT be rebooted before installing a new one, which can be done by installing a ROM that includes a /boot partition.
This partition basically contains the entire operating system, other than the kernel and the bootloader. This includes the Android user interface as well as all the system applications that come pre-installed on the device. Wiping this partition will remove Android from the device without rendering it unbootable, and you will still be able to put the phone into recovery or bootloader mode to install a new ROM.
The recovery partition can be considered as an alternative boot partition that lets you boot the device into a recovery console for performing advanced recovery and maintenance operations on it. To learn more about this partition and its contents, see the ‘About Android Recovery’ section of our guide to ClockworkMod recovery.
Also called userdata, the data partition contains the user’s data – this is where your contacts, messages, settings and apps that you have installed go. Wiping this partition essentially performs a factory reset on your device, restoring it to the way it was when you first booted it, or the way it was after the last official or custom ROM installation. When you perform a wipe data/factory reset from recovery, it is this partition that you are wiping.
This is the partition where Android stores frequently accessed data and app components. Wiping the cache doesn’t effect your personal data but simply gets rid of the existing data there, which gets automatically rebuilt as you continue using the device.
This partition contains miscellaneous system settings in form of on/off switches. These settings may include CID (Carrier or Region ID), USB configuration and certain hardware settings etc. This is an important partition and if it is corrupt or missing, several of the device’s features will will not function normally.
This is not a partition on the internal memory of the device but rather the SD card. In terms of usage, this is your storage space to use as you see fit, to store your media, documents, ROMs etc. on it. Wiping it is perfectly safe as long as you backup all the data you require from it, to your computer first. Though several user-installed apps save their data and settings on the SD card and wiping this partition will make you lose all that data.
On devices with both an internal and an external SD card – devices like the Samsung Galaxy S and several tablets – the /sdcard partition is always used to refer to the internal SD card. For the external SD card – if present – an alternative partition is used, which differs from device to device. In case of Samsung Galaxy S series devices, it is /sdcard/sd while in many other devices, it is /sdcard2. Unlike /sdcard, no system or app data whatsoever is stored automatically on this external SD card and everything present on it has been added there by the user. You can safely wipe it after backing up any data from it that you need to save.
This is not a standard Android partition, but has become popular in the custom ROM scene. It is basically an additional partition on your SD card that acts as the /data partition when used with certain ROMs that have special features called APP2SD+ or data2ext enabled. It is especially useful on devices with little internal memory allotted to the /data partition. Thus, users who want to install more programs than the internal memory allows can make this partition and use it with a custom ROM that supports this feature, to get additional storage for installing their apps. Wiping this partition is essentially the same as wiping the /data partition – you lose your contacts, SMS, market apps and settings.
With this, we conclude our tour of Android partitions. Now whenever you install a ROM or mod that requires you to wipe certain partitions before the installation, you should be in a better position to know what you’re losing and what not and thus, you’ll know what to backup and what not.