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Dar vienas hintas

2011 July 29, 21:44:48 by Dar vienas hintas


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Mentions of Lithuania in English books

2010 December 17, 20:40:33 by pipedija

(Source: twitter.com)


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Zeitgeist 2010: Year in Review

2010 December 11, 04:12:06 by pipedija

See how the World Searched with Google’s 2010 Zeitgeist: http://google.com/zeitgeist2010 

Re-live top events and moments from 2010 from around the globe through search, images, and video.

Music: GoodLife by OneRepublic

Produced by Whirled Creative


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Google Vs Bing @ Wikileaks Web Search

2010 December 9, 05:58:59 by pipedija

LOL Microsoft

#Cablegate


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2010 November 8, 00:25:32 by pipedija

115-osios Rentgeno spindulių išradimo metinės

115-osios Rentgeno spindulių išradimo metinės


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"With your permission you give us more information about you, about your friends, and we can improve the quality of our searches,” he said. “We don’t need you to type at all. We know where you are. We know where you’ve been. We can more or less now what you’re thinking about."

Reblogged from digitalops-deactivated20130601 2010 October 5, 05:52:57 by pipedija

In an interview in here, Google’s CEO said.


 


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Terror Hysteria & October Surprise Terror

2010 October 5, 00:52:55 by pipedija

Google Trends

(Source: infowars.com)


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Transparency Report: Government Requests

2010 September 23, 07:38:13 by pipedija


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2010 September 17, 01:35:21 by pipedija

Google CEO on the economy

In Part one of a four part interview with Chrystia Freeland of Reuters, Google CEO Eric Schmidt discusses his view on the state of the economy and the need for regulation in some industries.

(Source: reuters.com)


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Google Reader: Welcome and look back

2010 September 13, 23:31:00 by pipedija

The Reader team was saddened to hear that Bloglines will be shutting its doors on October 1. Bloglines was a pioneer in the feed reading space, and for Web 2.0 in general.

Since Reader’s fifth anniversary is also approaching (though it feels like yesterday, Reader was launched on October 7, 2005), we thought it might be a good time to reflect on how Reader has grown over the past few years. While we were busy redesigning (twice!), making friends with Buzz and iGoogle, translating, breaking up, gossiping and playing, more and more people picked up the Reader habit. Here’s a graph of Reader users over time (where “user” is defined as someone who has used Reader at least once a week):

And as we found out this past April, Reader users sure do like to read lots of items. Here’s another graph, this time of the number of items read per day.

To all our users, new and old, thanks for making a great 5 years!

Via Google Reader


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Google plans research base in France

2010 September 10, 20:17:42 by Google plans research base in France

 

PARIS (AFP) – Google will open a research and development centre in France aiming to lure young French IT engineers as part of a major investment programme, the Internet giant said.

Google boss Eric Schmidt met President Nicolas Sarkozy to discuss the plans that include “the opening of a new engineering centre in Paris and the creation of a European institute for culture,” it said in a statement.

Schmidt said in a speech to students at the elite Paris university Sciences-Po that he hoped to recruit dozens of young graduates for the engineering centre and invest “millions of dollars” in the cultural centre in its first year.

Google has previously drawn suspicion over cultural and intellectual property concerns in France, which has vowed to defend its heritage against Google’s plans to digitise books and cultural property online.

Via Yahoo! News



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2010 September 10, 17:47:00 by pipedija

Social Media Marketing in 3 minutes

Discover how using Social Media Marketing to promote your business can keep you top of mind with your prospects. Use Social Media to position yourself as an expert in your field, teach people how to solve their problems with your product or service and develop a lasting relationship. After all, we all know people buy from people they know like and trust.

Discover the 4 step formula for using Social Media Marketing for your business…


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Facebook Passes Google In Time Spent On Site For First Time Ever

2010 September 10, 00:43:43 by pipedija

If Google wasn’t already scared of Facebook, this ought to do the trick.

Time spent on Facebook was greater than time spent on Google sites in the U.S. in August for the first time in history, according to fresh data from comScore.

Meanwhile, Yahoo continues its slide from the top of the heap to the bottom.

Via Business Insider


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Reblogged from techspotlight 2010 September 8, 03:42:38 by pipedija

Google is now letting any Yahoo users sign in to Google using OpenID, the company announced Tuesday. If you’re a Yahoo user and you want to try Google Docs, Calendar or Reader, this makes the sign-up process easier. Instead of filling out a web form and waiting for a confirmation e-mail when signing up for a Google account, there’s now a new button you can click on. It says “Verify by signing in at Yahoo.com.” Click it, and you’re sent to Yahoo, where you’re asked to allow Google and Yahoo to link up your accounts. All of a sudden, you’re a verified user at Google and you can start using Google’s web apps. By using this method, you’re giving Google permission to access the data in your Yahoo profile, and you have the ability to import whatever data you’d like into Google. OpenID ensures that all you’re required to share is an e-mail address, not your password or any other information you don’t want to share. Tuesday’s development marks Google’s first attempt to be an OpenID relying party — a website that accepts OpenID logins from third-party providers. Also, this only works for Yahoo users for now, but Google says it’s going to start offering support for other OpenID providers soon. (via Yahoo Users Can Now Open a Google Account With OpenID | Epicenter | Wired.com)

Google is now letting any Yahoo users sign in to Google using OpenID, the company announced Tuesday. If you’re a Yahoo user and you want to try Google Docs, Calendar or Reader, this makes the sign-up process easier. Instead of filling out a web form and waiting for a confirmation e-mail when signing up for a Google account, there’s now a new button you can click on. It says “Verify by signing in at Yahoo.com.” Click it, and you’re sent to Yahoo, where you’re asked to allow Google and Yahoo to link up your accounts. All of a sudden, you’re a verified user at Google and you can start using Google’s web apps. By using this method, you’re giving Google permission to access the data in your Yahoo profile, and you have the ability to import whatever data you’d like into Google. OpenID ensures that all you’re required to share is an e-mail address, not your password or any other information you don’t want to share. Tuesday’s development marks Google’s first attempt to be an OpenID relying party — a website that accepts OpenID logins from third-party providers. Also, this only works for Yahoo users for now, but Google says it’s going to start offering support for other OpenID providers soon. (via Yahoo Users Can Now Open a Google Account With OpenID | Epicenter | Wired.com)


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2010 September 4, 01:34:00 by pipedija

Governments’ content-removal requests to Google and YouTube
The internet has become too important for governments to ignore
GOVERNMENTS are increasingly finding ways to enforce their laws in the digital realm. The most prominent is China’s “great firewall”. But China is by no means the only country erecting borders in cyberspace. The OpenNet Initiative, an advocacy group, lists more than a dozen countries that block internet content for political, social and security reasons. They do not need especially clever technology: governments go increasingly after dominant online firms because they are easy to get hold of. In April Google published the numbers of requests it had received from official agencies to remove content or provide information about users. For more on how governments and companies are erecting borders in cyberspace see article.
Via The Economist

Governments’ content-removal requests to Google and YouTube

The internet has become too important for governments to ignore

GOVERNMENTS are increasingly finding ways to enforce their laws in the digital realm. The most prominent is China’s “great firewall”. But China is by no means the only country erecting borders in cyberspace. The OpenNet Initiative, an advocacy group, lists more than a dozen countries that block internet content for political, social and security reasons. They do not need especially clever technology: governments go increasingly after dominant online firms because they are easy to get hold of. In April Google published the numbers of requests it had received from official agencies to remove content or provide information about users. For more on how governments and companies are erecting borders in cyberspace see article.

Via The Economist


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