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    Saturday 20 January 2018

    Car Drifting

    Posted By: Uni logo - 08:10:00

    This vedio is about car drifting New year night Islamabad 2018

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    Posted By: Uni logo - 08:07:00
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    Sunday 23 April 2017

    Apple adds Earth Day fitness badge to Apple Watch

    Posted By: Uni logo - 10:25:00

    Just a couple of days after releasing its new NikeLab version of the Apple Watch, Apple is leveraging the device's reputation as a fitness tool to join in the Earth Day festivities.

    Early Saturday, Apple CEO Tim Cook posted a photo of a new special edition achievement badge on the Apple Watch designed to get people outside and active. 
    "Get outside, enjoy our planet and complete a 30-minute workout today," said Cook on Twitter
    If you open the Apple Watch-associated Activity app, you'll now see a badge that comes with a message dedicated to Earth Day. 
    "Get outside and celebrate Earth Day on April 22 and earn this award," reads the app message. "Go for a walk, run, cycle, wheelchair, or swim workout of 30 minutes or more in the Workout app in any third party app that writes these workouts to Health. You will also earn special stickers for Messages."
    But while I consider myself a fairly dedicated Apple Watch user, specifically for fitness, I just don't pay much attention to the badges. Yes, the badges are well-designed, and can often come as a nice surprise when you hit an activity milestone, but in reality, it took a while for me to even take the activity rings seriously as a indication of my workout progress. The badges? Barely ever notice them. 
    Regardless, the badges remain a great marketing tool to pull non-Apple Watch owners into the Apple Watch ecosystem, even if they eventually forget about the badges. 
    Oh, and the prominent Earth Day reminder is a good look for any company still struggling to clean up its own environmental profile. 

    WATCH: Why Facebook's AR announcement should excite iPhone fans

    Wednesday 30 November 2016

    Apple expands student membership to 25 new countries including China, India, Russia

    Posted By: Uni logo - 06:09:00

    Apple has expanded Apple Music student membership program to 25 new countries including Canada, China, India, and Russia. Those who sign up for the membership will be able to avail the company’s music streaming service for about half the standard monthly subscription rate. 
    Apple announced Apple Music student membership in May this year, though at the time it was available to students in only seven countries — Australia, Denmark, Germany, Ireland, New Zealand, the United Kingdom, and the United States. 
    The student membership program is now also available in Austria, Belgium, Brazil, Canada, China, Chile, Colombia, Finland, France, Hong Kong, India, Indonesia, Italy, Japan, Mexico, the Netherlands, Norway, Russia, Switzerland, Singapore, South Africa, Spain, Sweden, Thailand, and the United Arab Emirates.
    Apple, as always, has partnered with UNiDAYS, a service that focuses on offering big savings to students. Among other things, UNiDays helps companies validate student enrolment and verify if a user is still a student at a university. Some other partners of UNiDays include Spotify, New Look, MissGuided, and Urban Outfitters.
    Though student membership program makes Apple Music affordable to students everywhere, things are a little too enticing in India, where an eligible student will be able to avail the service for a monthly charge of about Rs 60 (88 cents). Apple Music was launched in India for Rs 120 ($1.75) a month for an individual user and Rs 180 ($2.62) for a family plan.
    The move could help the company drive a lot of new customers to its music streaming service. As of September, Apple Music had 17 million paid subscribers. Apple Music rival, Spotify had 40 million paid subscribers as of September. Spotify also offers discounts to students. 

    Google Earth Timelapse shows us how our planet has changed since 1984

    Posted By: Uni logo - 06:05:00
    Shirase Glacier, Antarctica

    Now, Google has updated Timelapse with the four past years of imagery — it now spans the period from 1984 to 2016 — and "petabytes" of new data, which includes new, sharper images. 
    The imagery gives you quite an amazing view into various processes that change the shape of our planet — deforestation, glacial motion, urbanization, war. Google offers a curated selection of interesting locations and events, such as the reconstruction of the Oakland Bay Bridge in San Francisco or the movement of the Hourihan Glacier in Antarctica
    San Francisco - Oakland Bay Bridge reconstruction

    San Francisco - Oakland Bay Bridge reconstruction
    You can, however, point the map to any location in the world and see how it changed over time (though the imagery might not be of the same quality everywhere). 
    See a YouTube playlist with all of Google's curated Timelapse examples, below. 
    Google has shared an interesting insight on how Timelapse was created on its blog — it took three quadrillion pixels and more than 5,000,000 satellite images to do it. Check out the details here.

    Meizu Pro 6 Plus's specs closely match a certain Samsung phone

    Posted By: Uni logo - 06:02:00
    Meizu Pro 6 Plus

    We're aware that calling every phablet a Samsung Note7 replacement is getting a bit stale at this point. But Meizu's new flagship device, the Pro 6 Plus, has certain traits that make it seem the Chinese company is really trying to fix the post-Note7 blues

    First, the Meizu Pro 6 Plus has the same AMOLED screen and resolution and the Note7 (5.7-inches and 2,560x1,440 pixels), the same processor (Samsung's octa-core Exynos 8890) and the same amount of storage (64GB, but a 128GB variant is also available) and RAM memory (4GB). 
    But the Pro 6 Plus's similarities go further: it actually has a reduced megapixel count for the rear camera compared to its predecessor, the Meizu Pro 6 — 12 instead 21 megapixels. This, again, matches the 12-megapixel camera of the Note7, as does the front 5-megapixel shooter. 
    So what's different? Well, no curvy edges. Also, the Meizu Pro 6 Plus doesn't have a stylus, and its battery size is 3,400mAh (compared to the Note7's slightly bigger 3,500mAh). 
    Other than that, it's quite obvious what Meizu is aiming for here: A (likely) cheaper, solid alternative to a phone that was once proclaimed good but has (literally and metaphorically) vaporized in a cloud of smoke. 
    Other features on the Meizu worth sitting up for include a USB-C port, a 32-bit audio DAC chip, a headphone jack, a fingerprint sensor and optical image stabilization on the camera. 
    On the outside, you won't see anything particularly new or original: It's a metal phone with visible but nicely incorporated antenna lines on the back. The phone measures 155.6x757.3x7.3mm and weighs 158 grams. 
    Under the hood, the Meizu Pro 6 Plus runs an updated version of YunOS, based on Android 6.1. YunOS is an Android fork created by Chinese ecommerce giant Alibaba, which invests in Meizu.
    The phone will also come with a new version of Meizu's UI, Flyme 6. The company claims the new Flyme brings more than 400 new features, including better photo capturing, and an improved assistant for locating a lost phone. 
    Meizu Pro 6 Plus

    Meizu Pro 6 Plus
    The Meizu Pro 6 Plus will be available in Asia and Europe in gold, gray and silver colors. The 64GB model starts from 2999 yuan ($435). The full price list and exact availability have not been announced yet.

    Friday 14 October 2016

    U.S. bans Samsung Galaxy Note7 from all flights

    Posted By: Uni logo - 23:31:00

    The Note7 ban is effective on Saturday, Oct. 15 at 12:00 p.m. ET.
    The FAA had previously urged all Note7 owners to keep their phones powered off during flights. The new order bans them entirely, suggesting they could combust even when left powered down.
    A Samsung spokesperson sent Mashable the following statement:
    “Samsung, together with carriers, is working to communicate the U.S. Department of Transportation’s new order to ban all Galaxy Note7 devices in carry-on and checked baggage on flights. We have encouraged airlines to issue similar communications directly to their passengers. Any Galaxy Note7 owner should visit their carrier and retail store to participate in the U.S. Note7 Refund and Exchange Program now. We realize this is an inconvenience but your safety has to remain our top priority.”
    “We recognize that banning these phones from airlines will inconvenience some passengers, but the safety of all those aboard an aircraft must take priority,” said Transportation Secretary Anthony Foxx. "We are taking this additional step because even one fire incident inflight poses a high risk of severe personal injury and puts many lives at risk.”
    The DOT warns travelers that their Note7 phones may be confiscated and they may be fined if they are caught trying to bring them on flights. Furthermore, "Anyone violating the ban may be subject to criminal prosecution in addition to fines."
    Passengers are forbidden from stowing Note7 phones in carry-on and checked luggage.
    Airline staff who catch anyone with a Note7 trying to board a flight are required to deny them boarding until they give up their Note7 in an orderly manner. Passengers caught with Note7s during flights will also have to comply with handing them over to airplane personnel.
    The ban comes just days after Samsung announced it would halt Note7 production and the U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission announced a second recall for all replacement Galaxy Note7 phones that started to explode.
    Samsung has been baffled by the cause of the Note7's explosions. At first it was believed to be a battery defect. But even after switching to a different battery supplier, replacement phones started catching on fire, as well.
    Reports now suggest the design of the Note7 could be crushing the batteries and causing them to become volatile and prone to exploding. Samsung is believed to have rushed the Note7's production in order to beat Apple's iPhone 7.
    The ban on Note7 phones will no doubt force some owners, like Mashable Entertainment Editor Josh Dickey, who have refused to return their phones and get a refund despite Samsung, wireless carriers and the CPSC urging them to.
    “The fire hazard with the original Note7 and with the replacement Note7 is simply too great for anyone to risk it and not respond to this official recall,” said CPSC Chairman Elliot F. Kaye. “I would like to remind consumers once again to take advantage of the remedies offered, including a full refund. It’s the right thing to do and the safest thing to do.


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