A long time ago I wrote a post on the shadowy industry of selling fake followers on Twitter. At the time it was possible to buy thousands or even millions of Twitter followers, guaranteed within a few days following payment. I used a company called Devumi to test this process using a dummy Twitter account @not_zodiacmedia. There were many companies offering the same sort of service, but Devumi had the slickest looking site and were marginally cheaper than the competition so they won my...
With tech becoming smaller and cheaper, companies are cramming as much functionality as possible into more consumable platforms. One avenue of product development has been a mad dash away from the standard controllers associated with such devices.
One such example is DJI’s Spark Drone.
At the last CES, Nissan unveiled its “B2V” (Brain-to-Vehicle) device, a headset designed to anticipate driver actions.
Nissan claim that they will be able to detect driver actions 300ms before they occur, allowing the vehicle to anticipate braking or turning actions.
You may have heard about “GDPR” – the General Data Protection Regulation that will become enforced from 25th May 2018. How organisations and websites collect and store data is a huge part of GDPR, so here’s our no-nonsense explanation of what GDPR is, how it applies to your organisation, what the effects of it will be, and what you must do to ensure your website is GDPR compliant.
GDPR will have a direct impact on all businesses that operate within the EU – but what is it, and how does it affect your business?
Search Engine Optimisation (SEO) is the practice of optimising your website for search engines and users who find your site via a search engine. There are many introductory articles out there, but for today, we will be focusing on practical points that any webmaster can implement in a few minutes to boost their search rankings and increase the chances of a user clicking on them.
Starting January 2017, Google will begin marking websites that use ‘http://’ over ‘https://’ as not secure.
Google have announced a plan to transition to the HTTPS protocol as the norm, stating that in the beginning this will only extend to Chrome users and for webpages that require credit card info, but Google plan to eventually extend this change to all pages and increase the severity of the warning. Sites labelled as not secure will have a large red symbol next to their web address: