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Sunday, April 29, 2012

CISPA bill Passed in The United State of America

There is a bill call CISPA.The bill is pased in USA.This bill let the US Government to look true our internet activity and look at our e-mail, facebook inbox and more.Downloading free stuff now straight away enter jail without a trial in the court.Everything you do online they also know.
CHINESE Translation 

Sunday, April 15, 2012

Minecraft Server Ermocraft

I interview the owner _TwiXer_
This Server is recommended cause Staff is good and plugins is quite good too.

Wednesday, April 11, 2012

World of Warcraft: Mists of Pandaria beta sign ups live, all Annual Pass holders will be invited

Earlier this week the Mists of Pandaria embargo lifted, and an entire zoo worth of panda facts bounded out into the wild to frolic among the internets. Blizzard have revealed tons about the new battlegrounds, the fresh continent, the new class and the new race, the Pandaren themselves. For a comprehensive run down, here’s everything you need to know about Mists of Pandaria. To get a good look at the new zones, check out our video preview and the new zones footage.
A beta testing session is “very close,” according to a post on Battle.Net, and you can sign up for a chance to be among the first explorers of Pandaria. If you have a Battle.Net account, and a game attached to it, you can sign up for the beta on the Opt In page.

You can skip that step if you’re one of the million people who bought the World of Warcraft annual pass. “Our primary focus will be ensuring that all of the players who signed up for the Annual Pass are invited over the course of the beta test,” Blizzard say. “The number of additional players we invite will be based on our testing needs. If during the course of testing we determine we need more players to participate, we’ll invite more.”
There’s no indication of how long the beta test will last, or when it’s set to begin. Successful applicants will get an email inviting them to the beta. Good luck!

Bulletstorm 2 canned, original hurt by poor port and piracy on PC

It’s a tough industry for a new series. As someone who very much enjoyed Bulletstorm’s gorgeous, bombastic shoot-outs, I quietly hoped that People Can Fly had done enough to earn a sequel. Sadly, it’s not to be. Epic Games president Mike Capps has told Gamespot that while Bulletstorm was “very critically successful,” it was merely “good, but not amazing” in the sales department. “I think EA was hoping we’d do better,” he says.
Capps mentioned that some initial design work was done on Bulletstorm 2, but it’s since been spiked in favour of other projects. He also admits that Bulletstorm underperformed on PC, and gives a couple of reasons. You can probably guess the main one. It begins with “P,” is an anagram of CRAPYI, and rhymes with “biracy.”

“It didn’t do very well on PC” he said, “and I think a lot of that was due to piracy. It wasn’t the best PC port ever, sure, but also piracy was a pretty big problem.”
Aside from the field of view (easily fixed with some .ini tweaks), Games for Windows Live was the biggest bane of my time with Bulletstorm, a service that only seemed happy to sign me in once I’d sacrificed a small animal in its name. The rest, including the extraordinarily bloody co-op, provided some very satisfying shooting, and is still one of the only games that lets players kick enemies into cacti for points. You can try it out for yourself in the Bulletstorm demo on Steam.
It’s not all bad news, though. Developers People Can Fly are still together, and are working on something new. “we found a project that we thought was a better fit for People Can Fly,” said Capps. “We haven’t announced that yet, but we will be announcing it pretty soon.” Hopefully it’ll be a 70s cops and robbers caper called Mulletstorm.

Indonesia Hit by 8.6 Quake, Tsunami Alerts Issued

An 8.6-magnitude earthquake struck off Indonesia’s western Aceh province, the U.S. Geological Survey said today, prompting coastal residents around the Indian Ocean to flee to higher ground as tsunami warnings were issued.
The quake hit 431 kilometers (268 miles) off the coast of Aceh, one of Indonesia’s poorest provinces where 170,000 people died or went missing in a tsunami in 2004, followed by aftershocks. The Pacific Tsunami Warning Center canceled its tsunami watch for all areas of the Indian Ocean about four hours after the initial earthquake, as did the Indonesian agency.
“The early warning system is working well” and there are no reports of casualties or damage in Aceh and elsewhere, Indonesian President Susilo Bambang Yudhoyono said in Jakarta today in a briefing with British Prime Minister David Cameron. “I have asked the head of the National Agency for Disaster Management to fly to Aceh with his team to ensure that the situation is under control, and take the action if needed.”
Tsunami waves were detected in the Sabang and Meulaboh districts in Aceh, the Indonesian Meteorology, Climatology and Geophysics Agency said in an e-mailed statement today. The water level was 6 centimeters (2.36 inch) high in Sabang and 80 centimeters high in Meulaboh, the agency said. Aid organizations including World Vision said they are on standby.

2004 Tsunami

“We don’t know yet how many buildings have been damaged, that’s still being counted,” Sutopo Purwo Nugroho, head of the Indonesian disaster management agency’s data and information center, said at a briefing in Jakarta. “Since the first quake there have been 18 aftershocks.”
More than 220,000 were killed across 12 countries after a magnitude-9.1 quake off Sumatra in 2004 unleashed waves that destroyed coastal areas around the Indian Ocean. Indonesia’s 18,000 islands are prone to temblors because the nation sits along the Pacific’s “ring of fire” zone of active volcanoes and tectonic faults. A magnitude-9.0 earthquake off northern Japan in March last year triggered a tsunami up to 39 meters (128 feet) high that left almost 20,000 people dead or missing.
Today’s aftershocks included a magnitude-8.2 temblor, according to the USGS.

Regional Tremors

Buildings in neighboring Singapore shook after the quake, which was initially measured at a magnitude of 8.9. Tremors were felt as far as Ho Chi Minh City, said Le Huy Minh, the head of earthquake and tsunami monitoring at Vietnam’s Institute of Geophysics, and in India.
Chennai Port Trust asked ships to go out to sea until 6 p.m. local time as a precaution after the earthquake and tsunami warning, Deputy Chairman P.C. Parida said by telephone. Tata Consultancy Services Ltd. evacuated employees from two of its facilities in Chennai as a measure of “extreme caution,” according to an e-mailed statement.
The epicenter was 963 kilometers west of Kuala Lumpur and 1,797 kilometers west northwest of Jakarta, the USGS said.
“The faulting was horizontal rather than vertical and so there was no uplift of the sea floor,” which is what causes tsunamis, said Kevin McCue, adjunct professor at the Central Queensland University and director at the Australian Seismology Center. “I expect very little damage to Sumatra and certainly no Indian Ocean-wide tsunami.”

Market Reaction

News of the quake emerged about 15 minutes before stock trading in Indonesian ended at 4 p.m. local time. The Jakarta Composite Index (JCI) was little changed afterward before paring losses in the final minute of trade. It ended the day 0.5 percent lower at 4,130.01.
Indonesia’s rupiah fell to its lowest level in almost three weeks and Thai stocks slumped. The rupiah weakened 0.2 percent to 9,205 per dollar after strengthening 0.4 percent before the quake. It touched 9,208, the weakest since March 23. Thailand’s SET Index (SET) sank 1 percent to a one-month low of 1,154.49.
Tin for delivery in three months in London gained as much as 0.4 percent, after falling as 1.5 percent today,. a metric ton
Tin for three-month delivery rose as much as 0.4 percent on the London Metal Exchange after the quake on speculation output from Indonesia, the world’s largest exporter, will be disrupted. The metal used in electronic solders fell 0.7 percent to $22,600 a ton by 2:36 p.m. in London as concern about damages abated.
Koba Tin Co.’s operation on the Bangka Island east of Sumatra wasn’t affected by the quake, Suryadi, a spokesman at the tin producer, said by telephone. PT Timah’s tin operations weren’t affected either, Abrun Abubakar, corporate secretary, said. Timah’s operations are on Bangka island off the east coast of Sumatra.