Sony Says It May Resurrect PlayStation Network on Tuesday

/* Posted April 28th, 2011 at 8:41am [Comments: none]    */
/* Filed under Video Games    */

Sony says it has set a tentative date of Tuesday, May 3 for restoration of some PlayStation Network services.

“Our employees have been working day and night to restore operations as quickly as possible, and we expect to have some services up and running within a week from yesterday,” said Sony Computer Entertainment America corporate communications director Patrick Seybold in a PlayStation blog post Wednesday.

However, Sony cautioned that any date is pending the successful rebuilding of the PlayStation Network. “(We) will only restore operations when we are confident that the network is secure,” Seybold wrote.

A massive security breach last week, which has put the account information and possibly the credit card numbers of over 70 million PlayStation Network account holders at risk, caused Sony to take its PlayStation Network and Qriocity online services down on April 20.

In Wednesday’s blog post, Sony said that users’ credit card data had been encrypted but that all other information was not.

“The entire credit card table was encrypted and we have no evidence that credit card data was taken. The personal data table, which is a separate data set, was not encrypted,” Seybold wrote. He said that users should be aware of potential email phishing scams that may use that leaked personal data.


Geeks in Delft: Day 2

/* Posted April 28th, 2011 at 8:40am [Comments: none]    */
/* Filed under SharePoint    */

Playing on the assault course.


Spotting a suspiciously familiar building at the university (it looks very much like the Central Hall where I went to uni – just stretched)



The view from the tallest building in Delft.


Geeks in their natural state.


Rafting on the pond. No one’s fallen in yet but Tom was complaining of a wet sock.


An epic game of Munchkin Quest.


Six hours later: dear god, can someone please win soon?!


How To Record Program Channels To PC On Dreambox DM500s Satellite Decoder

/* Posted April 28th, 2011 at 2:41am [Comments: none]    */
/* Filed under Gadgets    */

There are many satellite decoders in the market that have already been equipped with PVR (Personal Video Recorder) functionality such as higher end Dreambox 800HD or the most affordable Openbox/Skybox/Yumy brand. However, for those older generation decoders such as Dreambox DM500s that doesn’t have such feature but don’t be disapointed, there are actually still ways to do recording directly on PC with simple setup.

  1. First, download and install Ngrablite or Ngrab on your Windows PC.
  2. Launch Ngrablite or Ngrab and on your taskbar, right click on the icon to do initial setup. Key in the IP address (from step iii. below) and Port number as 4000 with the destination folder that you want the media clips to be saved into PC.
  3. Then, read the IP address of your Dreambox decoder by going to Menu – Setup – Expert Setup – Communication Setup, which will be needed to be keyed into step 2.
  4. On the remote control, go to Menu – Setup – Expert Setup – Ngrab Streaming Setup. Under the Srv IP field, put in the IP address of your PC, and Srv Port as 4000 followed by a button press on “detect MAC address”.

By now, you will be able to control the start/stop Ngrab recording by going to access both the ‘start Ngrab recording’ and ‘stop Ngrab recording’ on the menu access by going to Menu – Setup – Blue-Panel – Plugins (Tools). Alternatively, users can assign a quickbutton to access submenu faster for greater user experience.

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iPad 2 News: Barnes & Noble Updates Nook to Compete with iPad 2

/* Posted April 28th, 2011 at 2:41am [Comments: none]    */
/* Filed under iPad    */

One big reason for the poor sales of Android tablets has been the high price. Now there’s a new supercharged version of the e-reader that can do many of the same things as an iPad at half the price.

20110428 nook color xl 500x309 iPad 2 News: Barnes  Noble Updates Nook to Compete with iPad 2

Many buyers are torn between an e-reader at a reasonable price or a tablet that has more features but costs more than twice as much. I’ve been saying for months that the only way the makers of Android tablets can compete with the iPad is to produce a lower-priced alternative rather than trying to sell a device that lacks Apple’s charisma but comes with a higher price tag.

Today Barnes Noble launched a major software update for its Nook Color e-reader that pushes the device closer to being a full-fledged tablet. The Nook Color will now come with its own app store, an email client, Flash video support and enhanced books. During an online press conference this morning, Barnes Noble’s president of digital products Jamie Iannone stated, “Since we launched the Nook Color, we’ve called it the reader’s tablet.” He added, “We think it combines the best of both worlds. It’s an amazing experience. If you love reading, this is your tablet.”

Version 1.2 of the Nook Color software adds support for Android 2.2 “Froyo” and Adobe Flash video. Iannone explained, “Since the launch, you’ve been able to play video on the product. But with Flash, we worked closely with Adobe. Now you can go to any of the different Flash sites—YouTube, National Geographic, and [others]. We’ve made it easy for users, with mobile mode or desktop mode.”


6.38 TN-A Proof of concept video

/* Posted April 28th, 2011 at 2:41am [Comments: none]    */
/* Filed under PSP    */

Here is video proof of Total_Noob’s kernel exploit. Its 6.20 TN-E ported over to firmware 6.38. HacKmaN has posted this youtube video and again he comments it won’t be released. His comment is below. And yeah its looks as if the scene is getting ugly. It needn’t be of course..*Sigh*

Hey everyone,
this is a little video POC of Total_Noob’s already finished -A. I think I don’t have to tell you much about it, it’s simply 6.20 TN-E ported for firmware 6.38.
It will never be released, you should already know this from TN’s 6.38 kernel exploit proof of concept video.
And it’s your own fault, ungrateful users, you don’t deserve this HEN.

The scene is more ugly than it has been ever before!

Best regards,

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How to Jailbreak Your iPhone 3GS Using PwnageTool (Mac) [4.3.2]

/* Posted April 28th, 2011 at 2:40am [Comments: none]    */
/* Filed under iPhone    */

These are instructions on how to jailbreak your iPhone 3GS on iOS 4.3.2 using PwnageTool for Mac.

Step One
Make a folder called “Pwnage” on the desktop. In it, you will need a couple of things. PwnageTool 4.3.2, found here.

You will also need the 4.3.2 iPhone firmware.
4.3.2 (3GS): iPhone2,1_4.3.2_8H7_Restore.ipsw

When downloading the IPSW file, it is best to download it with Firefox since Safari often auto extracts it!

Step Two
Double click to mount PwnageTool then drag the PwnageTool icon into the Pwnage folder.

Then from the Pwnage folder double click to launch the PwnageTool application.

Click Ok if presented with a warning.

Step Three
Click to select Expert Mode from the top menu bar

Step Four
Click to select your device. A check-mark will appear over the image of the device. Click the blue arrow button to continue.

Step Five
You will be brought to the “Browse for IPSW” page. Click the Browse for IPSW… button.

From the popup window select your firmware from the Pwnage folder then click the Open button.

Step Six
You will then be brought to a menu with several choices. Click to select General then click the blue arrow button.

The General settings allows you to decide the partition size. Check Activate the phone if you are not with an official carrier then click the blue arrow button.

NOTE*: Deselect Activate if you have an iPhone legitimately activated on an official carrier.

The Cydia settings menu allows you to create custom packages so you do not have to manually install the necessary them later.

Click to select the Download packages tab. Then click the Refresh button to display all the available packages. Double clicking the package you want will download it and make it available in the Select Packages tab.

Checkmark the ones you want then click the blue arrow button.

The Custom Packages Settings menu displays listed package settings for your custom IPSW. For know leave these settings as is. Click the blue arrow button to continue.

Step Seven
You are now ready to begin the pwnage process! Click the Build button to select it then click the Blue arrow button to begin.

Step Eight
You will be asked to save your custom .ipsw file. Save it to your Pwnage folder you created on your Desktop.

Your IPSW is now being built. Please allow up to 10 minutes.

You will be asked to enter your administrator password. Do this then click the OK button.

Step Nine
Once your ipsw has been built you will be asked to connect your iPhone to the computer. Once it detects your device PwnageTool will guide your through the steps to putting your iPhone into DFU mode.

Press and hold the power and home buttons for 10 seconds.

Then release the power button and continue holding the home button for 10 seconds.

Once your iPhone is successfully in DFU mode, PwnageTool will prompt you to launch iTunes.

Step Ten
Once In iTunes, hold the Alt/Option key and click Restore.

Step Eleven
Navigate to the Pwnage folder on your desktop using the dialog window that appears. Select the custom IPSW that was created and click the Choose button.

Step Twelve
iTunes will now restore the firmware on your iPhone. This can also take up to 10 minutes. Once done you will be rebooted into jailbroken iOS 4.3.2!

***THANKS: Thank you to iPhone Dev-Team and I0n1c for their hard work in making this jailbreak and tutorial possible!


Chrome 11 wants to hear you speak

/* Posted April 27th, 2011 at 8:40pm [Comments: none]    */
/* Filed under Web    */

Be careful venting your frustrations with modern technology when using the latest version of Google Chrome, released today. Chrome 11 (download for Windows | Mac | Linux) comes with the ability to convert your speech to text, which could prove to be a big boon to people who have difficulty with keyboards as well as providing on the go translations when used with Google Translate.

Chrome now can convert your speech to HTML. This can be tested most easily on the Google Translate site. Note that it works only for English at the moment.

Screenshot by Seth Rosenblatt/CNET)

The new feature, based in HTML5, requires a microphone icon embedded in the Web page. Click the icon and then speak into your computer’s mike. The input records as text, and the browser automatically inserts the text into the available form field.

You can test this by going to Google Translate and clicking the microphone icon in the lower right corner of the text field. At the time of writing, the microphone and voice-to-HTML feature appears to work only with English.

While the feature is interesting to include in a browser, it’s hardly a random decision on Google’s part. By including a speech-to-text feature, the Chrome OS instantly provides a modicum of accessibility for users who have difficulty with keyboards. When the browser is the operating system, being able to speak to the computer and have the computer know how to interpret that speech is a quick way to ensure a broader appeal.

Other changes in Chrome 11 include the introduction of hardware accelerated 3D CSS, bug fixes in cloud print, a security update to the built-in version of Adobe Flash, and user agent string changes introduced to bring Chrome in line with user agent changes made in Firefox 4. The jump from Chrome 11 beta to stable also includes 25 security changes, including 15 marked as high risk. These fixes cover potential risks such as URL bar spoofing during navigation errors, and numerous instances of stale pointers in PDF forms, sandboxing, and drop-down list handling.

Google has been moving forward with its less stable versions of Chrome too. It recently bumped Google Chrome Canary version 13 (Windows download only), the first version of Chrome to reach that milestone. Chrome Canary 13 doesn’t appear to have any features different from Chrome dev 12 at this time.

Google Chrome dev 12.0.742.9 (download for Windows | Mac | Linux) includes tweaks to the Sync interface, introduces a new version of the V8 JavaScript engine, and has been offering a still-in-development feature that lets users select multiple tabs at once. There’s also an experimental “new tab” page, which users can activate through the about:flags configuration screen, and a multiple profile option for having different user profiles under the same Windows log-in. Currently, this is available only on the Windows version of Chrome dev, though like speech-to-HTML it has bigger implications for Chrome OS.


Samsung Galaxy Tab Wi-Fi: Same Hardware, Lower Price

/* Posted April 27th, 2011 at 8:40pm [Comments: none]    */
/* Filed under News    */

Samsung Galaxy Tab Wi-Fi-only tabletFive months after releasing the original 7-inch Samsung Galaxy Tab, the company has finally shipped a Wi-Fi-only version, as it promised to do way back when the Tab debuted in September 2010. This Tab offers no surprises: We’ve seen the hardware before. What’s different here is that it lacks the wireless connectivity available on the tablets from ATT, Sprint, T-Mobile, U.S. Cellular, and Verizon. And since it has no carrier involvement, there’s no need to mess around with contracts: Instead, the Galaxy Tab Wi-Fi is priced at $350 (as of April 27, 2011), with no additional costs.

Of course, $350 is still 75 percent more than the current $200 price for an original Galaxy Tab at T-Mobile. It’s also considerably cheaper than the HTC Flyer, another Wi-Fi-only tablet, which just went on presale at Best Buy for $500.

Nonetheless, before you decide that this tablet is a bargain, consider whether you want to spend this kind of money on a product that isn’t the newest technology in town.

When I first reviewed the Tab, I noted that Samsung had succeeded in delivering the smoothest implementation of Android on a tablet to date–and that it had done so on a smoothly designed piece of hardware that was a far cry from the generic slabs coming out of Asia. What’s also clear is that although the Galaxy Tab is a fine 1.0 product, the tablet has room to grow.

We should see that growth in the Tab’s larger cousins, the Galaxy Tab 10.1 and the Galaxy Tab 8.9. Both of these larger-screened yet more sleekly designed models will use the newer, tablet-optimized Google Android 3.0 instead of the Android 2.2 on the 7-inch Galaxy Tab Wi-Fi. The 10.1-inch tablet ships in June, while the 8.9-inch tablet is coming this summer.

With those revamped models so close, the question is whether the 16GB, 7-inch Galaxy Tab Wi-Fi is too little, too late. Right now, I’d answer that question with a qualified maybe. It has a smaller screen than the 16GB 9.7-inch Apple iPad 2, but at least the price reflects that difference, unlike the price of the HTC Flyer.

The 7-inch Galaxy Tab Wi-Fi still feels zippy and responsive; in fact, while I was typing, it somehow felt even more responsive than I recall from my early experiences on the first Tab (more on that below). The Tab also still looks nice, thanks to Samsung’s TouchWiz interface. I know that the interface has its detractors, but I continue to appreciate how it makes icons and text pop more than they do on stock Android 2.2.

Now that I’ve summed up what’s new and different, let’s step back and revisit the Galaxy Tab hardware itself. (Editor’s note: Portions of the remainder of this review echo what we have said about carrier versions of the Galaxy Tab.)

Hardware: The Specs

Inside, the Galaxy Tab has Samsung’s 1GHz Hummingbird Application processor, a 3G radio for data connections, and Wi-Fi and DLNA support. The Tab runs Android 2.2, supports Adobe Flash 10.1 and Microsoft’s PlayReady DRM, and features a tablet-optimized version of TouchWiz 3.0, the interface found on Samsung’s Galaxy S smartphones.

The back panel of the Galaxy Tab Wi-Fi is white. The sides are matte black, while the front panel is glossy black, with a row of four touch-sensitive buttons along the bottom of the screen, just as on the Galaxy S smartphones.

The first thing that jumps out about the Galaxy Tab is its manageable size. The Tab measures 7.5 by 4.7 inches and stands at a half-inch thick. The depth is the same as that of the original Apple iPad, and that of other tablets such as the Motorola Xoom and T-Mobile G-Slate, but the 7-inch RIM BlackBerry PlayBook is 0.4 inch deep.

The dimensions and weight allow you to hold the Tab and type on it with your thumbs at the same time, using two hands or even one hand. Users with smaller hands will have to stretch to type one-handed; for larger hands, the arrangement is no problem. I found the keyboard very usable and responsive–far better than many Android on-screen keyboards I’ve tried, and definitely more manageable for holding in two hands and efficiently thumb-typing.

Unlike with earlier shipping iterations of the Tab, this operating system install provides the pop-up letters common to Android 2.x; before, their absence hindered my accuracy, whereas on this tablet I could type speedily and catch errors more quickly.

One issue persists: The screen’s sensitivity still makes it too easy to activate keyboard buttons accidentally (something that also proved to be a big issue with the capacitive-touch menu buttons when I held the device in landscape orientation).

Not surprisingly, the front face is all screen. With a 7-inch display and a weight of 0.8 pound, the Galaxy Tab is small enough to fit into some tight spaces (such as a roomy pocket), light enough to hold with one hand, and large enough to provide satisfying viewing. Like the RIM BlackBerry PlayBook, the Tab is particularly comfy to hold in one hand; even at 1.3 pounds, the Apple iPad 2 is too heavy to grasp with a single hand for any length of time.

That said, as time wore on and I read a tome on the Amazon Kindle app, I realized that in an era of half-pound e-readers, I couldn’t see myself holding the Tab for lengthy reading sessions of 30 minutes or more.

The wide, Super VGA, 1024-by-600-pixel TFT display appeared bright, with pop-out, borderline oversaturated colors at the default settings. It had a pleasing angle of view; I could tilt and share the screen without altering the quality of the display.

In use, however, it didn’t handle the glare of sunlight especially well. (It also clearly shows fingerprints–lots of them.) The screen was slightly more viewable in daylight than the higher-resolution iPad, but it’s for use in a pinch only. To be honest, to say that it’s better than the iPad outdoors is a stretch–I could make out the time, but not how to adjust the time. In the end, I’d recommend neither product if your routine will take you outside, or into rooms that always have serious glare.

In contrast, the Galaxy Tab looked gorgeous in ambient and darkened lighting. Yes, I noticed some pixelation in Android games. And I noticed the dots that make up the letters–but I see that on the iPad, too, and the effect is worse there because of the iPad’s lower pixel density. My observations come as someone whose eyes have been spoiled by the resolution on the iPhone 4.

More Specs

The Galaxy Tab has two cameras–a rear-facing 3.2-megapixel camera and a front-facing 1.3-megapixel camera–and a camcorder for video chat. The back-facing camera provides passable quality, but none of the pictures I took with it, either indoors with the flash or outdoors in natural light, particularly impressed me. I found the device surprisingly easy to use as a camera, though: The big viewfinder (otherwise known as the screen) was a kick, but no way are you going to be subtle when taking a photo with the Galaxy Tab.

It’s worth noting that the Tab has a number of camera controls in its software, but the differences in the modes I tried were subtle at best. I also thought that images had a slightly bluish cast.

Physically, the device has little else on it aside from volume-up and -down controls and a power button. It has 16GB of internal memory, and one MicroSD slot for expanding storage up to 32GB. To use the camera, you must have a card in place.

The Tab has a proprietary charging port, a negative in that it requires you to have Samsung’s charger on hand. The device charges very slowly over its included AC power adapter; if you plug the Tab into a computer’s USB port, it will power up at an even pokier rate on the trickle charge. One thing I did like: When powered off and charging, the device shows the percentage of the battery charge.

All About the Software

Like all Galaxy Tab models, the Galaxy Tab Wi-Fi has Samsung’s TouchWiz 3.0 Android overlay. I like how TouchWiz adds pop to Android’s otherwise-indistinct icons, making the screen feel more like Apple’s iOS than stock Android.

The Tab uses Swype for potentially faster typing through gestures; Samsung’s Social Hub for aggregating your messages across e-mail, text, and social networks; Facebook; Qik Video Chat, Think Office (for Word, Excel, PowerPoint, or PDF files); and Samsung Media Hub for accessing television shows and movies for download and rental.

Samsung has optimized some core Android apps, redesigning the memo functions, e-mail, file-management system, calendar, contacts, music player, and video player to take full advantage of the extra screen real estate.

E-mail, for example, presents a dual-pane view in landscape mode that shows both the open message and your various inboxes. Samsung has slightly tweaked the Android Desktop, too: A sliding tray of icons (browser, apps, e-mail, and the like) runs along the bottom of the display, while widgets occupy the middle expanse of the screen and an enhanced status bar runs along the top. Above that is the Android-standard notifications bar, which you can drag down with your finger as on any Android device. You can pinch to view all of your multiple home screens, too.

The Wi-Fi Galaxy Tab has some minor tweaks in its software selection as compared with the carrier versions of the tablet. For one thing, it adds an updated, more versatile Daily Briefing widget. It also has the new Music Hub for accessing your music collection. The added Samsung Apps icon, though, was disappointing: It didn’t lead to anything of note, and was populated with painfully few apps when I tried it. Other preloaded items include Amazon’s Kindle e-reader, plus Wall Street Journal, New York Times, Financial Times, and Moviefone apps.

The Tab carries the Google-certified logo and has the Android Market on board. But many of the apps available there still don’t play well with the Tab’s roomy screen size and resolution, and they fail to recognize the Tab as a tablet and not a phone. Of the apps I downloaded that weren’t optimized for a large screen, all but one (a game) appeared centered in the screen at 800-by-400-pixel resolution.

Going back to the Media Hub for a moment, the app is designed so that you can share an account among up to five Galaxy devices, although at this time you can’t start watching something on one device and then return to the same spot and resume viewing on another. That capability is in place for e-reader software such as Amazon’s Kindle apps; if Samsung can establish something comparable for Media Hub, that could give it a competitive advantage over Apple’s iTunes.

Media Hub is no iTunes, though, with a still-thin selection. In theory, with a greater selection of TV and movie options, better design, and integration with other Samsung connected devices (such as the company’s HDTVs or Blu-ray players), Media Hub could become an asset to Samsung’s Galaxy products.

My frustrations with the Galaxy Tab lie partly with what it lacks–a USB port, a nonproprietary connector, a better keyboard–and partly with Google’s Android 2.2 operating system, which was never intended as a tablet OS. Android 2.2, with the help of Samsung’s enhancements, can make for a serviceable tablet environment; just be prepared for some heartaches if you run into issues with apps. On the whole, I’d still say that Android 2.2 does better than I initially expected it would on a 7-inch tablet, but the OS’s nuances and quirks, such as its heavy reliance on the back button to get out of menus, feel more annoying on a larger screen.

With the Samsung Galaxy Tab Wi-Fi, we now have a great choice for anyone looking to dip a toe into the tablet universe without spending a fortune. It has its limitations, and it lacks the cutting-edge technology and OS of newer tablet models, but it also still has its strengths too. Think of it as a tweener until you graduate to the big leagues. It’s a good alternative to an off-brand, low-cost Android tablet; the Galaxy Tab beats those products by miles, and it remains a viable, albeit less-sexy-than-it-once-was gadget for mobile e-mail, Web browsing, and multimedia consumption.


Visa, other experts issues statement regarding PSN hack

/* Posted April 27th, 2011 at 8:40pm [Comments: none]    */
/* Filed under Video Games    */

Global payments company Visa has released a statement regarding the recent PSN attack, saying customers connected to PSN should keep an eye on their account, while other experts thinks otherwise.




The PlayStation Network service has been down for seven days now and Sony has warned its users that their credit card details may have been stolen by unauthorized person/person.

“Concerned cardholders should keep a close eye on their accounts and report any unusual or unexpected activity to their issuing bank,” a statement issued by Visa to MCV reads.

“Cardholders who are innocent victims of fraud will get their money back, subject to the terms and conditions of their bank.”

However, other experts believes that the best thing to do now is to automatically cancel their cards and change their online passwords. Speaking to TechRadar, Graham Cluely of analysts Sophos says: “If you’re a user of Sony’s PlayStation Network, now isn’t the time to sit back on your sofa and do nothing.

“The fraudsters won’t wait around – for them this is a treasure trove ripe for exploiting. You need to act now to minimise the chances that your identity and bank account become casualties following this hack.

“That means, changing your online passwords (especially if you use the same password on other sites), and considering whether it would be prudent to inform your bank that as far as you’re concerned your credit card is now compromised.”

Christopher Boyd, senior threat researcher at GFI Software also added: “The breach is extremely serious, but the key question is whether or not the person or group responsible was able to obtain the details of all 77 million PSN users or only ‘some’ of them.

“What’s particularly frustrating for users of the PSN is that anybody unsure of what information is stored against their account such as personal information, card details and password reset answers won’t know until the service is back online.

“It’s crucial that access is restored as soon as possible so that users can confirm what information might have been compromised.”



Via [MCV]



SEO: Listening and Client Interviews

/* Posted April 27th, 2011 at 8:40pm [Comments: none]    */
/* Filed under SEO    */

Conducting an interview is not an easy job. You need to be professional, but you need charm to make the interview as casual as it should be. Overly formal interviews tend to make prospects feel nervous or anxious, so conducting an easygoing, casual interview is usually best. However, informality should always go with focus; choosing the right and proper questions can make an informal interview compelling and interesting.

The client interview is one of the most important aspects of any SEO project. Through interviews, we gain information on our clients and we get to advertise our company on a very personal level. However, interviews should always be handled with control, because there are companies who send dummy clients just to get inside information on your business’ strategies.

Listening bridges the gap between you and the prospect.

Unfortunately, not all SEO providers and resellers are good listeners. This is why many first interviews result in many more consequent meetings before a service contract is signed. We all know that follow-up interviews cost money, especially for the reseller.

The bottom line is that attentive listening can make or break a client interview. If the interviewer does not listen to the other party’s queries, chances are the meeting becomes unproductive. Inattentive interviewees make for unsuccessful meetings, as well.

Listening breaks boundaries. When you are meeting up with a client, it is understood that you don’t know much about each other. Active and attentive listening can act as the bridge between the reseller and client.

Interviews aren’t displays of hierarchy. Just because you’re the interviewer doesn’t mean that you’re superior to the client or the interviewee. You both need each other, and, technically speaking, you need the client more than they need you.

Putting yourself in your clients’ shoes is the next step to listening. You have to feel both worlds at a time. You need to understand their needs, their concerns, and their preferences. In my case, I use this to draft an exclusive White Label SEO deal for my clients. It would also be impossible for me to start an SEO campaign with a client without understanding their position and without knowing the basics of their industry.

Warner writes about SEO, Blogging, and Web Development, enjoys learning and discovering everything new, and works for Endless Rise, who provides SEO services to SEO Resellers exclusively. You can become an seo reseller today with no cost or obligation.


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