All posts tagged “‘Online”

Online Mobile Gaming: Tips for Taking the Casino With You

Just about anything is possible in this digital age and you can watch movies on the go and communicate with people almost instantly, wherever you are in the world. There is also good news if you…

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The Pirate Bay comes back online seven weeks after police raid

A phoenix has replaced the iconic pirate ship atop The Pirate Bay today, celebrating the site’s rise from the ashes. The torrent site’s servers were raided by Swedish police forces over seven weeks ago, and has been offline ever since. But today, The Pirate Bay lives once more.

At the time of the police raid in the greater Stockholm area last month, it wasn’t clear whether The Pirate Bay would ever return. The site and its founders have been relentlessly persecuted by authorities, with many of its original creators either behind bars or separated from the torrent site.

But The Pirate Bay has proven to be incredibly resilient. While it isn’t clear how the site has come back online this time, it is known that the site runs off of “…

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The Verge – All Posts

8 Free Online Virtual Room Tools

Planning and designing your home is fun and we all love to do it. In this day and age, we live each day by looking at home improvement shows, checking architecture and interior websites and then spend countless hours in planning how we would like to design our space. All these things become more easier if we just virtually plan them first. Here, we are presenting some of the best and of course free to use online virtual room programs and tools that you can use to plan and design your home.

So, here is the complete list for you. We hope that you will like this collection and find these online virtual room programs and tools useful for you. Do have your say. Your comments and feedback are always welcome.

Ikea Home Planner

Design a Room

Ikea Kitchen Planner

Garden planner


Sweet Home 3D


Floor plan

10 of the most creative online contact pages

Read more about 10 of the most creative online contact pages at

A good contact page must be accessible, informative and above all creative. It can be difficult to make the mix work but these 10 examples have done just that. Featuring cats, clouds, and underground cartoons, you’ll find it difficult not to contact these designers!

Creative Bloq

Sony Pictures expects to have some critical systems back online in early February

Sony has announced that it’s applying for an extension of the deadline to submit its third-quarter securities report “due to the amount of destruction and disruption that occurred” following the massive cyberattack directed against its movie division. Sony Pictures shut down its network in response to the hack, but most of the financial systems and “many other critical information technology applications” won’t be back online until early February.

As such, the third-quarter earnings report will miss its originally scheduled date of February 4th. Sony will still release guidance and hold conferences on that date, so we should get some idea of how it performed during the important holiday quarter. The company doesn’t believe the hack will…

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The Verge – All Posts

10 top online coding courses

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There comes a point in everyone’s life when it’s time to take more control of your destiny. So, if you’ve built your own site using free WordPress themes or Drupal themes, you might be craving more control. It’s time to take an online coding course, learn to code yourself and built your site, your way.

Creative Bloq

Online Payment Processing Overview

You’re reading Online Payment Processing Overview, originally posted on Designmodo. If you’ve enjoyed this post, be sure to follow on Twitter, Facebook, Google+!

Online Payment Processing Overview

The ability to process payments online is an essential feature of any e-commerce application or Web site. Mobile or Web apps that have some paid features or services also need the ability to collect one-time or recurring fees. Online payment processing services allow you to process credit or debit cards along with other forms like […]


6 Psychological Reasons Behind People’s Online Behavior

At some point in your online life, you might have wondered: Why do trolls troll? Why does my friend have to flood my Facebook feed with by-the-minute updates about the weather? Why are forum discussions so heated?

Let’s take a closer look at these questions as psychology offers some answers.

The Internet Makes Us Less Inhibited

We know that people are more likely to “act out” – whether positively or negatively – online than in real life. The question is: Why? Psychologist John Suler thinks the answer lies in the phenomenon known as the online disinhibition effect.

In his paper, Suler postulates that the aforementioned effect happens due to 6 factors: dissociative anonymity (“They’ll never know who I really am”), invisibility (“We can’t see each other online”), asynchronicity (“I can always leave my message behind without consequence”), solipsistic introjection (“This is how I see you, in my mind”), dissociative imagination (“My online persona is different from who I am in real life”), and minimization of authority (“I can do whatever I want online”). Basically, the Internet blurs the boundaries that keep our behavior in check in real life.

So, the next time you have to deal with yet another online troll, take a deep breath, chalk it up to the “online disinhibition effect”, and either respond to the other person in a constructive manner, or just don’t feed the troll altogether.

We Share Stuff That Arouses Strong Emotions

In newsrooms, “bad news sells” is considered conventional wisdom. After all, people are hardwired to be more sensitive to the bad than the good, and are therefore more responsive to topics like terrorism and worldwide epidemics.

But if it’s true that we lean more towards negativity, how is it that stories of newcomers falling in love in NYC, gifsets of cute puppies, and articles like “The Ultimate Guide to Happiness” are as viral as – if not more viral than – bad news?

According to Jonah Berger of the University of Pennsylvania, it’s not the aroused emotion per se that makes us share, but rather the intensity of that aroused emotion. “Physiological arousal can plausibly explain transmission of news or information in a wide range of settings,” he writes. “Situations that heighten arousal should boost social transmission, regardless of whether they are positive (e.g. inaugurations) or negative (e.g. panics) in nature.”

(Over)sharing Is Intrinsically Rewarding

You probably cringe, at least once, at that friend who likes to post inane statuses like “OMG, why is the weather so hot today?”. But before you type something like “Who cares?” into your friend’s “Comments” section, consider this: It may be your friend’s way of feeling better about him/herself.

That’s the conclusion of two researchers from Harvard University, who found that self-disclosure activated brain regions associated with feelings of pleasure. By sharing opinions with others, people have the opportunity to (1) validate these opinions; (2) bond with others who share the same views; and (3) learn from those who may have opposing views.

We’re Either “Integrators” Or “Segmentors”

Not everyone is predisposed to over-sharing, though. According to this article , people either separate their personal and professional lives on social media, or they don’t. The former are known as “segmentors”, while the latter are called “integrators”.

Most people are segmentors, with good reason. Employers are known to use social media to screen candidates , and if they see even a single photo of you acting in a less-than-professional manner (e.g. getting drunk and vomiting all over your friend’s dinner table), you’re automatically weeded out of the employment pool.

On the other hand, there are people who care more about self-expression than the opinions of others. Teenagers and millennials, in particular, fit this profile, which is why these people tend to be integrators. Being an integrator can be a good or a bad thing, depending on the information shared (or, in most cases, over-shared).

We Rely on Gut Feelings, Rather than Facts, to Discern the Truth

We all like to think we’re rational beings. We laugh at stories of people who do things that are, in hindsight, stupid. But that’s in hindsight.

Actually, we’re all subject to biases that influence the way we evaluate the “truthiness” of things, as Stephen Colbert puts it .  For instance, people are more likely to believe a statement if it’s written in a “high contrast” manner (black words on white background) than a “low contrast” one (white words on an aqua blue background). That may sound ridiculous at first, until you consider how one of them is easier to read than the other. When a statement feels easier to process, it’s easier to think of that statement as the truth.

We See What We Want To See

Even if we’re presented with strong evidence against our personal beliefs, we hold on to those beliefs anyway. It’s not necessarily because we’re stupid; it’s because that’s the easiest way to respond to cognitive dissonance, or the discomfort caused by two conflicting ideas held within the same mind.

As a result, we often unconsciously twist facts to support our beliefs, rather than the other way around. This is known as confirmation bias , which–if left unchecked–can cause overly long and heated discussions in places like comments sections. Also, our tendency to assume that other people think the way we do (a.k.a. false consensus effect) complicates matters.

It’s not wrong to have opinions, per se. What’s wrong is when we insist that our opinions are superior to those of others, not because of facts, but because those are our opinions.


Understanding why people behave the way they do online can go a long way. It helps you get into the mindset of the vicious troll, the oversharing friend, and the people who don’t seem to have anything better to do than post kilometric discussions in forums. Best of all, it helps you understand yourself – and, by extension, other people – and figure out how to act accordingly.

9 Free Online Tools To Create Professional Resumes

Creating professional looking and effective resume is the first step to get your dreamed job. If your resume is impressive enough, chances are there that your potential employer will call you for an interview. In this round up, we are showcasing 9 free online tools to create professional resumes. After all, your resume is the first thing that connects you with a recruiter, and therefore it should be impressive enough to create a powerful impact.

Below find 9 free online tools and use them to create your resume you can wow your recruiters with. These tools will be very useful for the freshly graduated candidates who do not know where to start from. So, without any further ado here we are presenting the complete list of 9 free online tools to create professional resumes. We hope that you will like this collection.


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How To Write A Resume

How to write the best resume & cover letter for entry-level and established jobseekers. Our unique online resume builder will walk you through how to write a resume with step by step instructions, tips and templates.


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15 great places to sell your design work online

Read more about 15 great places to sell your design work online at

Whatever kind of design job you have, the time comes when you ask yourself: “why am I working for a boss when I could sell design work I’ve created directly to the public?” There are loads of ways to make money from your talents, and it’s simpler than ever to sell design work online. You no longer have to invest huge amounts of time and money building your own online store: there are many existing ecommerce websites which will allow you to reach a wider market and sell your products.

Creative Bloq