Tag Archives: Website

The Formula for Launching Products That Changed the Internet

Zemanta Related Posts Thumbnail[I only just found out about them, but Jeff's Fantastic Videos are likely going down tonight...  Check them out now.  He won't be releasing another set for at least a year.]

I only give good advise :-)  Follow me on this one.

A couple of years ago I had a guest on the show who had launched some of the biggest products on the Internet. He’d had great success, so I researched it a little more and signed up for his course. It described, in detail, how to launch a product online. I ended up signing up for the
course, paying my $$ and found absolutely fantastic value. It was a soup-to-nuts course by the world’s leading Product Launch guy, Jeff
Walker.

He’s released a set of absolutely free value-packed, no-registration required videos. They aren’t the typical hard-sell videos, in fact he
only mentions where you can find more at the end. These are value-packed, no-registration-required videos.

Jeff just took down the “firewall” that was hiding three super high-value full-length training videos… they’re all on one page, and you don’t
need to opt-in to see them. You can watch them here:

http://craigpeterson.com/jeff2013

Take care,

Craig.

P.S. If you think these videos are awesome (and they are)… then you should definitely check out Jeff’s full-blown training:

http://craigpeterson.com/jeff2013

Remember When the First Website Went Online?

Symbolic representation of the Arpanet as of S...

I remember when ARPANET turned into the Internet and the very first web site went online.  Ok, there’s no clear delineation where one stopped and the other one started, but I’ve been using whatever-it-was-called since 1981.

About a month ago, the organization who put the world’s very first web site online dug up a copy of the old site and put it back online. It was a very simple, text-only site and used the brand-new HTT Protocol to serve up pages. The source code for the browser and the server were both readily available and I grabbed them and built them on the UNIX machine I had in the basement. Very cool.

According to the statement on CERN‘s website, the URL they resurrected is the earliest copy of the 1992 link they could find.

“With few people having access to browsers — or to web servers so that they could in turn publish their own content — it must have taken a visionary leap of faith at the time to see why it was so exciting,” reads CERN’s statement.

More than 20 years later, the World Wide Web has become an incredible tool for communication and information. Wow. What will the next two decades hold for us?

Bing’s Search Results Include Five Times As Much Malware as Google

Google Search Coupon: 1 FREE Google Search

Searches on Bing returned five times more links to malicious websites than Google searches, according to an 18-month study from German independent testing lab AV-Test.

The study concluded that while all the search engines the lab evaluated delivered malware, Google delivered the least. It was followed by Bing, which returned five times as many malware sites than Google. Yandex, the Russian website, delivered 10 times as many malicious sites.

To move their malware-ridden spawn to the top of Google’s search results, the bad guys are using tried and true search engine optimization tactics—the very same used by corporations and bloggers.  According to AV-Test, the attackers use a very simple trick, “they first create a multitude of small websites and blogs before selecting the most frequently used search terms from top news stories and using backlinks to optimise these terms for search engines.”

The study went on to say that users “are the least suspicious” when they see a search result attached to a hot news story. More troublingly, AV-Test reports that sites with Trojans or other malware are returned as “top” results.

Keeping Kids Safe Online – T-Mobile Customers

Blocks

Blocks (Photo credit: dadblunders)

Web Guard is an optional feature that, when activated, blocks access to certain Web sites for safer browsing.

Message blocking (text, picture, IM, and e-mail) is available free for T-Mobile customers.

Message Blocking is a service that allows you to block messages to and from your phone, helping you avoid unwanted messages. Best of all, T-Mobile provides this service to you at no charge!

  • With Message Blocking, you can block incoming and outgoing text messages (SMS), picture messages (MMS), Instant Messages (IM), and email.
  • Blocking incoming and outgoing Instant Messages and email applies to phones which use text messaging to send/receive these messages.
  • If you want to be able to send or receive messages, Message Blocking is not the right service for you.
  • Messaging Blocking is intended to block messages in general, not to prevent overage charges. Message Blocking is not currently available for Prepaid accounts.

Phone safety for kids
Get helpful tips and tools to teach your kids to be smart, safe, and responsible mobile phone users.