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Khas daripada warga *@Team Xtechnology@*
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Web Server

Our Web Server Station will coming up next time.
The utility and IT Base system still in process at the last part in structure.

Xtechnology Network Corporation understand that was a good reason for company. Certain part in the structure may useful and other part may not useful. Xtechnology Network Corporation will come back with the new design and new structure of Web Server System next year ( 2011 ).

This coming up will take a time. Surely in the content, costing about to create and build Web Server System increase from 12% to 15% after december 2010 and closing the structure at the end of March 2011.


Fendy (FiQ) - Fendyz@xtechnology

Paul Allen sues Apple, Google, Facebook, others over Web patents

A firm owned by billionaire Microsoft co-founder Paul Allen today sued Apple, Facebook, Google, YouTube, and seven other companies, charging them with infringing patents filed more than a decade ago.
Google and Facebook blasted the lawsuit as "unfortunate" and "without merit."
The complaint, filed Friday morning in a Seattle federal court, named AOL, Apple, eBay, Facebook, Google, Netflix, Office Depot, OfficeMax, Staples, Yahoo and Google's YouTube.
AOL, Apple, Google and Yahoo were each charged with four claims of patent infringement, while Facebook was hit with one. The other eight companies were charged with two claims each.
The suit does not name Microsoft , which Allen co-founded with Bill Gates in 1975 but left in 1983 after being diagnosed with Hodgkin's disease. Microsoft did not reply to a request asking whether it had licensed some or all of the applicable patents from Allen's firm.
Allen's lawsuit claimed that the 11 companies violated patents developed by Internal Research, a Silicon Valley research lab he funded in 1992, but which shut its doors in 2000. David Liddle, who worked at the Xerox's influential Palo Alto Research Center ( Xerox PARC) in the 1970s, was Interval's CEO.
Those patents were later transferred to Interval Licensing, a company owned by Allen.
The two patents that make up the bulk of the claims are 6,263,507 , " Browser for Use in Navigating a Body of Information, With Particular Application to Browsing Information Represented By Audiovisual Data," and 6,757,682 , "Alerting Users to Items of Current Interest." Allen's lawsuit alleges that all but Facebook violated the '507 patent, and all 11 companies infringed the '682 patent.
Interval filed applications for the four patents between March 1996 and September 2000, and was awarded the patents between March 2000 and September 2004.
The '507 patent refers to a possible application in a "news browser" that could be used to "review news stories acquired during one day from several television news programs, as well as from text news sources." The '682 patent, meanwhile, describes technology for alerting users of Web content related to what they're currently viewing, or of others' activities that might interest them.
The '682 patent is the only one that Allen's company claimed was violated by Facebook, the popular social networking site.
The remaining two patents spell out an "attention manager" that would flash advertisements, stock quotes and other information in front of a user.

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Updated : 19 August '10

Installing a dual-boot with Windows without partitioning

Installing a dual-boot with Windows without partitioning


Introduction to Wubi

Many Windows users who are interested in trying Ubuntu are afraid of repartitioning their drives to set up a dual-boot (a dual-boot allows you to choose at boot-up whether you would like to use one operating system or another). Yes, there are other options, like running the live CD or installing Ubuntu as a virtual machine inside Windows. But it's also nice to know there is still another option—Wubi is a program that comes on the Ubuntu Desktop CD (otherwise known as the live CD) that allows you to install Ubuntu as a dual-boot by installing it as a huge file inside of Windows and then modifying the Windows boot loader to add an entry for Ubuntu.
The nice thing about this approach from a Windows-user standpoint is that there is no risk of accidentally deleting your entire drive, you don't have to know anything about partitions, and you can easily remove Ubuntu from the dual-boot if you want to go back to a strictly Windows-only system.

Installing Wubi

In your normal Windows session (make sure your user has administrative rights first), insert the Ubuntu Desktop CD.
This dialogue should pop up automatically. If not, you may be able to find an autorun file on the CD through Windows Explorer.
Choose to Install inside Windows.
Answer the questions and click Install.
Wait for all the processes to finish. This can take a while (15-30 minutes).
When the dual-boot is set up, Windows will automatically eject the Ubuntu CD, and you'll be prompted to reboot.
When you reboot, you'll see this boot menu:
Please select the operating system to start: Microsoft Windows XP Professional
Use the up and down arrow keys to move the highlight to your choice. Press ENTER to choose.
For troubleshooting and advanced startup options for Windows, press F8.
That's pretty self-explanatory. I believe Windows will still be the default boot, so if you want to boot into Ubuntu, you'll have to press the Down arrow quickly.
The first time you boot into Ubuntu, you may notice the partitioner startup and then a progress bar for Ubuntu installing itself. This will take a while (maybe another 10 minutes), but it will involve no user interaction. After that process is done, the computer should automatically reboot.

Change default boot order

Wubi sets up the dual-boot so that the default boot choice is Windows. If you want to change the default to be Ubuntu instead, go to the Control Panel in Windows.
Double-click System and select Advanced and then Settings under Startup and Recovery.
In the Default operating system drop-down menu, select Ubuntu instead of Windows. Then click OK when you're done.

Remove Wubi

If you don't like Ubuntu, you can uninstall it just like any other Windows program by going to Add or Remove Programs in the Control Panel and select Change/Remove for Ubuntu.

 Xtechnology Network Corp.

How To Install uBuntu????

Installing Ubuntu

Now that you have the Desktop CD, you'll need to reboot your computer to use Ubuntu.
Your computer's BIOS must be set to boot from CD first; otherwise, Windows will just load up again. To get into the BIOS settings, you usually have to press one of these keys during boot-up: Escape, F1, F2, F12, or Delete. Usually your computer will tell you which key to use.
Once your BIOS is configured to boot from CD first, if you have Ubuntu in the drive, you should see this screen. Select your language.
If you have at least 512 MB of RAM, you may want to select Try Ubuntu without any change to your computer, as it will allow you to do other things (check your email, browse the web) while you're installing Ubuntu.
If you have only 256 MB or 384 MB of RAM, you should select Install Ubuntu. This will give you the same installation screens you see below, but you won't have the rest of the Ubuntu live session running as well.
If you have less than 256 MB of RAM, you should use the Alternate CD to install Ubuntu, or do a barebones installation.
After that, you should see a progress bar as the CD prepares to launch the installer.
Click the Install on the desktop to begin the installation.
Answer the questions as best you can. Most of them should be self-explanatory.
By default, the installer will give you the option to install Ubuntu side by side with whatever operating system is currently on your computer. You can choose that if you want to set up a dual-boot, but as I stated before, the safest dual-boot is probably with Wubi, unless you know what you're doing (in which case you shouldn't be looking at this guide).
For simplicity's sake, you should select Use the entire disk. Or, if you don't want to erase your entire drive, click Quit and then boot back into Windows and set up a dual-boot using Wubi.
If you are concerned about ever having to reinstall Ubuntu, but you want to make sure your user settings and files are preserved, check out these details on creating a separate /home partition during this part of the installation.
More straightforward questions.

Wait for the installation to finish. This part generally takes 10 to 30 minutes, depending on the speed of your computer.
After the installation is done, you have the option to keep using your live session of Ubuntu or to reboot and start using the installed version of Ubuntu.
After you reboot, don't be alarmed if you see some text boot messages. Just wait for Ubuntu to load...
And then after you log in, your Ubuntu will be ready for you to use! 


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