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Information IP Framework
Posted by: alexxk5111 - 10-09-2019, 01:58 PM - No Replies

in this framework you can make links or images that can track other people's ip when they click on it i find it usefull and this free 

here is the link http://find-ip.ml

you can also type a email in so it can send updates about ip and when someone click on it really usefull

i will post update about it here

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Posted by: alexxk5111 - 09-29-2019, 06:34 PM - No Replies


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  Why It Is Important to Create and Maintain Your Own Business Email Database
Posted by: sajanasajin1 - 09-29-2019, 09:34 AM - No Replies

  • s

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  how to force download a file with javascript
Posted by: alexxk5111 - 09-26-2019, 03:33 PM - No Replies

  • how to force download a file with javascript
  • download link in Attachments

Attached Files
.zip   how-to-force-download-a-file-with-javascript.zip (Size: 4.32 KB / Downloads: 0)
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  oki i know how now ok
Posted by: year_walk - 09-24-2019, 09:49 AM - Replies (2)

i press alt + f4 it works but it also shuts down blender hmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm

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Photo how to delete cube???
Posted by: year_walk - 09-24-2019, 09:44 AM - Replies (1)

how to delete cube pls help me

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  SQL SELECT Statement
Posted by: alexxk5111 - 09-23-2019, 03:57 PM - No Replies

SQL SELECT Statement

The SQL SELECT Statement
The SELECT statement is used to select data from a database.
The data returned is stored in a result table, called the result-set.
SELECT column1, column2, ...
FROM table_name;

Here, column1, column2, ... are the field names of the table you want to select data from. If you want to select all the fields available in the table, use the following syntax:
SELECT * FROM table_name;

Demo Database
Below is a selection from the "Customers" table in the Northwind sample database:
Alfreds Futterkiste
Maria Anders
Obere Str. 57
Ana Trujillo Emparedados y helados
Ana Trujillo
Avda. de la Constitución 2222
México D.F.
Antonio Moreno Taquería
Antonio Moreno
Mataderos 2312
México D.F.
Around the Horn
Thomas Hardy
120 Hanover Sq.
Berglunds snabbköp
Christina Berglund
Berguvsvägen 8
S-958 22

SELECT Column Example
The following SQL statement selects the "CustomerName" and "City" columns from the "Customers" table:
SELECT CustomerName, City FROM Customers;

SELECT * Example
The following SQL statement selects all the columns from the "Customers" table:
SELECT * FROM Customers;

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  How to Install Linux on a Chromebook and Unlock Its Full Potential
Posted by: alexxk5111 - 09-22-2019, 01:00 PM - No Replies

How to Install Linux on a Chromebook and Unlock Its Full Potential
There are some Chromebooks with awesome hardware out there, like the beautiful Chromebook Pixel, but they don't quite hit their full potential with Chrome OS. Here's how to install Ubuntu and get more out of your Chromebook.
Chrome OS isn't bad, and you can actually do a lot of work with the great Chrome apps out there. But sometimes, you just need a full desktop to get things done. Enter Ubuntu: with just a few minutes of work, you can get a full-fledged Linux desktop up and running on some solid Chromebook hardware, making for a pretty great laptop.
We're going to use a tool called Crouton to install Ubuntu (hat tip to our friends at the How-To Geek), which uses the chroot command to run Ubuntu on top of Chrome OS, which is already based on Linux. Unlike dual-booting, that means you can switch between Chrome OS and Ubuntu with a quick keyboard shortcut, no reboots necessary, which is awesome. It's speedy, powerful, and there only when you need it. If you prefer a more traditional dual-boot environment, check out ChrUbuntu instead, but we'll be using Crouton today. We tested this on a Chromebook Pixel, but it should work on any Chromebook.

Step One: Enable Developer Mode

This will wipe your local data, so make sure to back anything up that you don't have stored in the cloud. To put your Chromebook in Developer Mode:

  1. Press and hold the Esc and Refresh keys together, then press the Power button (while still holding the other two keys). This will reboot your Chromebook into Recovery Mode.
  2. As soon as you see Recovery Mode pop up—the screen with the yellow exclamation point—press Ctrl+D. This will bring up a prompt asking if you want to turn on Developer Mode.
  3. Press Enter to continue, then give it some time. It'll pop up with a new screen for a few moments, then reboot and go through the process of enabling Developer Mode. This may take a little while (about 15 minutes or so), and will wipe your local information.
  4. When it's done, it will return to the screen with the red exclamation point. Leave it alone until it reboots into Chrome OS.

[Image: 18od6wnzwo855jpg.jpg]

Note that some older Chromebooks have a physical switch that you'll have to flip in order to turn on Developer Mode. If you aren't sure, look up instructions for your specific device on enabling Developer Mode.

Step Two: Install Crouton
Next, we're going to install Crouton and get Ubuntu up and running. To do so, follow these instructions:
  1. Download Crouton from the top of this page (or by clicking here) and save it in your Downloads folder.
  2. Press Ctrl+Alt+T to bring up a terminal on your Chromebook.
  3. At the Terminal, run the following command to enter a Ubuntu shell:
  4. shell
  5. Next, run the following command to install Crouton:
  6. sudo sh -e ~/Downloads/crouton -t xfce
  7. If you're doing this on a Chromebook Pixel, change it to:
  8. sudo sh -e ~/Downloads/crouton -t touch,xfce
  9. to get touch screen support. Optional: You can also encrypt your new desktop with a password for extra security using the -e flag (since Developer Mode inherently decreases the security of your machine). 
[Image: 18od7bereiqoljpg.jpg]

  1. Let your computer install Crouton. This might be a good time to grab a cup of tea. When it's done it'll ask you for a username and password for your new Ubuntu installation, so enter them when prompted.
  2. After it's finished installing, run the following command to start your new desktop environment:
  3. sudo startxfce4
If you want Ubuntu's Unity interface instead of the XFCE desktop environment, you'd change instances of "xfce" to "unity" (no quotes) in the above commands, including the last command (which would become "startunity"). You can also install LXDE or KDE if you prefer. See the Crouton GitHub page for more info on what you can do, and our guide to desktop environments for the difference between each one.
Step Three: Optimize Your Linux Desktop for Your Chromebook

Now, you can switch back and forth between Chrome OS and Ubuntu using Ctrl+Alt+Shift+Back and Ctrl+Alt+Shift+Forward (if you're on an ARM-based Chromebook) or Ctrl+Alt+Back and Ctrl+Alt+Forward (If you're on an Intel-based Chromebook).
In the latter case, you will also need to press Ctrl+Alt+Refresh after pressing Ctrl+Alt+Forward to bring up the desktop. To exit the Linux desktop, just log out of it like you would on a normal PC—you'll close it completely and go back to Chrome OS (after which you can run sudo startxfce4 again to go back).
[Image: 18od7dtknfi1zjpg.jpg]
Now that you're on the Desktop, here are some things you may want to know to optimize your experience:
  • Your desktop won't come with very many programs installed. You'll find that even a lot of default Ubuntu tools are left out, so you'll have to install them yourself using apt-get. If you're on an ARM-based Chromebook, not all apps will be compatible. Intel users will be much better off.
  • If you're using XFCE, you should disable the screensaver, which can cause graphics issues in Chrome OS.
  • The Downloads folder in Chrome OS is the same as the Downloads folder on the Linux desktop, so if you download or create a file in one environment, you can put it in the Downloads folder to make it available in the other as well.
  • If you're on a high resolution display like the Chromebook Pixel, your icons will be very, very tiny. The Crouton wiki has a few options for fixing this, though none are quite perfect. You either deal with a few tinier buttons or you go to a more standard resolution.
  • Since your Chromebook is in Developer Mode, it will take an extra 30 seconds to boot up, since it shows you the Developer Mode message. You can skip this by pressing Ctrl+D.
  • Lastly, if you want to remove your Linux desktop and go back to regular ol' Chrome OS, you can just reboot your Chromebook and press
    spacebar when it prompts you to re-enable OS verification. This will remove Crouton and restore Chrome OS in its original state.
That's it! Now you have a fully working Linux desktop on top of Chrome OS, and you can switch between them whenever you want with a quick keystroke. This makes those great but seemingly dumbed-down Chromebooks a lot more useful (not to mention tempting).

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Lightbulb How To: Install Kali Linux on a Chromebook
Posted by: alexxk5111 - 09-22-2019, 12:52 PM - No Replies

How To: Install Kali Linux on a Chromebook

If you want to install Kali Linux on your Chromebook and remove Chrome OS, this tutorial is for you. This is not a dual boot. This will REPLACE ChromeOS with Kali Linux.


What you’ll need:
– Chromebook (I’m using the Acer C720)
– Live Linux USB drive (I’m using Kali Linux 2018.2)

Step 1. Enable Developer mode

Developer mode will wipe your Chromebook back to factory settings so make sure you back up any data not on your Google drive.

With your Chromebook turned off hold down the ESC and Refresh While keeping them held down, press the power button once.

Press Ctrl + D to bypass this screen.

Press Enter at the next screen.

On the next screen press Ctrl + D to bypass this message.

You will see a timer counting down in the top right hand corner of the screen. The Chromebook will reboot and you’ll see the screen with the red exclamation mark.

Developer mode is now enabled, power off the Chromebook.

Step 2. Modify the Chromebooks BIOS
By enabling developer mode, your Chromebook will always display the screen with the red exclamation mark on startup. Let’s now modify the BIOS to allow us to install Linux.

Turn the Chromebook on and press Ctrl + D to bypass the screen with the red exclamation mark.

Your Chromebook is reset to factory settings so you will need to go through the Chrome OS setup again.

Press Ctrl + Alt + T to bring up a terminal window tab.

Type shell and press Enter.

Type this:

cd;bash <(curl https://johnlewis.ie/flash_cb_fw.sh)
Choose the option to Modify my Chromebook’s RW_LEGACY slot and follow the on-screen instructions.

Step 3. Enable USB boot

Pressing Ctrl + D at the screen with the red exclamation mark on startup will take you to your Chrome OS install but pressing Ctrl + L will take you to the BIOS screen to boot from your USB drive. Let’s turn on the Ctrl + L functionality next:
Press Ctrl + D at the initial startup screen to load Chrome OS.

Press Ctrl + Alt + F2 at the Chrome OS login screen.

Login using the password chronos
At the terminal prompt, type:

sudo crossystem dev_boot_usb=1 dev_boot_legacy=1
Power off the Chromebook by typing in:

sudo poweroff
Now on startup, if you press Ctrl + L, you will get the BIOS screen instead of Chrome OS.

Step 4. Install Linux

At this stage most of the work is done and all that’s left is to install Linux:
Plug in your USB drive into the USB port of your Chromebook.

Plug in your live Linux USB into the other USB port.

Power on the Chromebook and press Ctrl + L to get to the BIOS screen.

Press ESC when prompted and you will see 3 drives: the USB drive, the live Linux USB drive (I am using Kali) and the eMMC (the Chromebooks internal drive). Choose the live Linux USB drive.

Choose the option install Kali. When Linux loads make sure you can connect to the internet (I am using my trusty USB to Ethernet hub combo for a wired connection).
Click on the Install kali using the graphical interface.

We want to leave the Chromebook’s internal drive untouched so choose the option to do something else so that we can manually setup the partitions for Kali.
Ignore all the mmc partitions and look for your USB drive, if you’re not sure, look at the size of the drive.

Check your partitions are correct and continue the install.

The rest of the install is a standard install so just follow the on screen prompts.

Once finished, reboot, remove the live Linux USB and press Ctrl + L
You now have Linux installed. Run the software updates to make sure you have the latest firmware, drivers and software.

Continue reading..

Lightbulb Create Bootable USB Kali Linux on Windows
Posted by: alexxk5111 - 09-22-2019, 12:46 PM - No Replies

Create Bootable USB Kali Linux on Windows
Step by step how to Create Bootable USB Kali Linux on Windows:
1. Download the USB Installer from the link above, and double click, it is a standalone executable file. Plug the USB we want to use to create the bootable usb.

2. On the USB installer window

[Image: bootable-usb1.jpg]
tep 1: Choose which linux distro or O.S we want to put on our USB
Step 2: Locate the .ISO file of our O.S we want to put on our USB

Step 3: Select the USB drive letter. Make sure you don't choose your external harddisk ? check the format drive to make sure we clean up all the content of our USB

Click Create
3. A pop up alert window will appear. Make sure we check again if there's something wrong or missing. Click Yes to start the bootable usb creation process.

[Image: bootable-usb2.jpg]
4. Now we need to wait for the application to accomplish the tasks. The time taken is depend with which distro or O.S we want to create.
[Image: bootable-usb3.jpg]
When finished, just click Close and our USB was ready to boot.

5. Now we will continue to set up the boot order from our computer BIOS to USB. The picture below was taken from my Acer Aspire one netbook.
[Image: bootable-usb4.jpg]
you can press F2 to go to BIOS setup or F12 to change the boot device.

6. If we choose F12, here is the preview on my netbook
[Image: bootable-usb5.jpg]
Change the USB HDD order into number one to boot from the USB.

7. If we choose F2 or edit from BIOS setup.
[Image: bootable-usb6.jpg]
We must change the boot priority order and make sure the USB HDD / flash disk is in order number one.
1. Make sure your USB storage size is more than or equal 4 GB, more is better than less ?

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oki i know how now ok
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