Archive for the ‘Softwares’ Category

Pipelining is a HTTP/1.1 feature that speeds up transfers by requesting several objects at once without waiting for a response first.
Read More On Firefox Pipelining FAQs.


  1. Type “about:config” into the address bar and click go.
  2. Scroll down to find the entries: network.http.pipelining, network.http.proxy.pipelining, network.http.pipelining.maxrequests.(Normally the browser will make one request to a webpage at a time. When you enable pipelining it will make several at once, which really speeds up page loading.)
  3. Alter the entries as follows: Set “network.http.pipelining” to “true”. Set “network.http.proxy.pipelining” to “true”. Set “network.http.pipelining.maxrequests” to 8. This means it will make 8 requests at once.
  4. Right-click anywhere on the screen and select New-> Integer.
  5. Name it “nglayout.initialpaint.delay”(without quotes) and set its value to “0”. This value is the amount of time the browser waits before it acts on information it receives.
  6. Shut down your browser and reopen it. You shouldn’t notice much of a difference right away. But get browsing some of your usual sites and you should notice a much faster connection to the site!


  • This may not work on connections that are over 1mb.
  • Do not edit anything if you don’t know what it does!
  • Keep in mind that with using these pipelining tweaks, while it may seem faster at first things may slow down or have problems like images loading wrong. If that happens undo the tweaks.
  • This preference only has an effect if you are not using a proxy. If you are using a proxy, see network.http.proxy.pipelining.
  • network.http.keep-alive must be set to true for pipelining to work.
  • network.http.version must be set to 1.1 for pipelining to work.
  • While this preference will improve performance, it may cause problems loading pages from some servers.

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Whats New !!!

  • Enhanced UI
  • Web Conferencing
  • Combine Multiple Files into a Single, Optimized Adobe PDF
  • Enhance and Extend Document Collaboration
  • Streamline Data Collection with Adobe PDF Forms
  • Apply Advanced Document Control and Security Features


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Researcher demonstates Adobe Reader attack

Malicious code can be installed through legit features.

A security researcher claims it is possible to install malicious code on a user’s computer through standard Adobe Reader features.

David Kierznowski has published proof of concept documents for exploiting the ubiquitous software that are not traditional software code flaws, but instead demonstrate a new trend affecting desktop applications – the use of legitimate features for dangerous ends.

“Recently, there has been alot of hype involving backdooring various Web technologies,” said Kierznowski in his study. He said PDF documents seem like an obvious target because they support JavaScript, but found that exploitation wasn’t straightforward, partly because Adobe supports its own JavaScript model.
read more | digg story

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Got this one as email forward. Looks good to me….Any comments…

Never Walk without Document in your hand.

  • People with documents in their hands look like hardworking employees heading for important meetings.
  • People with nothing in their hands look like they’re heading for the canteen.
  • People with a newspaper in their hand look like they’re heading for the toilet.
  • Above all, make sure you carry loads of stuff home with you at night, thus generating the false impression that you work longer hours than you do.


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Its really very fast…..I am posting now using Advanced Browser…..
Similar to IE….Have all features of Mozilla Firefox…Very Light…..
Download size is approximately 1.5MB….

Advanced Browser


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Now with this one…You can use your Gmail Account as a Online Storage Disk.[Well, I was wondering what to do with 2GB of Storage !!!]


But the saddest part is it works only with Mac OS X (10.3 or above).

Need to find out a similar one for Windows !!!.

Any one has any ideas ???

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From the security blog over at cnet “Mozilla is now using technology that automates the bug-checking process for Firefox, its popular open-source Web browser.” Sounds like it could be a good or bad thing….

read more | digg story

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