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Found 5 results

  1. Hello Everyone , I am experiencing hassle in setting up internet connection on my Phone ZTE NSource. It was earlier working fine with Tata Internet with EVDO. I have bought this Phone recently. But as my home is in UP and I study here in Delhi. I had to switch the networks Tata to Rel and vice versa. So, as it was working fine with Tata earlier but now I tried to set it up for Reliance. Now even Tata in not working and also facing issue like the networks are going in and out again and again networks do not sustain. Tried to take help from the google but no help. Please help me in setting up my phone to Tata internet again and if knowledge of Reliance is also given it would be a huge plus. It would be my extreme pleasure if I can get my Phone running back as it was. After trying the same for last 10 days I have got some knowledge about QPST, DFS, CDMA Wares Workshop. And ready to learn something else if there. I will be able to do any steps instructed. However, do not know the meaning of the fields. ex. NV I do not know but the mode has to be set to NV for setting internet settings and then backing it up to RUIM (Removable User Identification Module) other terms like NAI, PAP, PPP, etc Also Attached the Screenshots where the settings that are needed to be done and I have some confusion what to put in all these blocks. Please let me know the settings needed to be done from the beginning that are to be done. Like if any other settings are also be done please let me know. This forum is my last hope. As I also contacted seller, Customer care but no help. Thank You! Regards Rohit
  2. Hey guys, looking for a smartphone with dual sim, cdma + gsm android, budget is under 20k. currently using htc desire xc dual sim t329d. connectivity wise, i need 1x only for cdma (EVDO not compulsion but if present will do good) 3g for GSM (must). Presently my htc is evdo + 2g. dere are many phones with similar config, i.e evdo + 2g but not 1x/evdo + 3g. looked for sharp sch630e. but have some credibility issues regarding after sales. suggest couple of hand sets please.
  3. HI, I am using Reliance GSM/CDMA Samsung Ace Duos handset. My connection is Reliance GSM and CDMA slot is let blank (prepaid) My data services is not working in GSM. WiFi is working fine. I sent an sms to Reliance with string ALL to 55100 but the settings was not received to save them Below is my mobile settings for your information. Please help as how to make data work on this handset with GSM. I have taken the 99 rupees pack also. Settings - Wireless and network settings - mobile networks (set options for roaming, networks, APN's) - CDMA and GSM (tabs) in CDMA (where the below in not highlighting as the sim is GSM) Use packget data (activate data network) data roaming (connect to data services when roaming) Access point names OMH - default New access point Name PPP Digit User name Password Authentication type proxy port data bearer mcc mnc Second Tab (GSM) Network operators (select a network operator) this is the only option for GSM when clicked, the we have to select automatic or any operator, in my case it is reliance. But the impt point i have to ask is when my mobile internet works in wifi mode, then it should work in data mode as well. Another option in Network is VPN Settings (set up and manage virtual private networks) Settings - Wireless and network settings - mobile networks (set options for roaming, networks, APN's) - CDMA and GSM (tabs) in CDMA (where the below in not highlighting as the sim is GSM) Use packget data (activate data network) data roaming (connect to data services when roaming) Access point names OMH - default New access point Name PPP Digit User name Password Authentication type proxy port data bearer mcc mnc Second Tab (GSM) Network operators (select a network operator) this is the only option for GSM when clicked, the we have to select automatic or any operator, in my case it is reliance. But the impt point i have to ask is when my mobile internet works in wifi mode, then it should work in data mode as well. Another option in Network is VPN Settings (set up and manage virtual private networks)
  4. Dear Rim Gurus, Im using Jelly bean Samsung Galaxy S3 OMH (US Cellular), How can I tether Internet over hotspot or by USB. I know currently its been disabled by Mobile neworks in US. Guru's please help .
  5. 10 threats to The Golden Age of the Internet Source By Alan Norton February 3, 2012, 6:58 AM PST Takeaway: Have we been taking the Internet for granted? See why we might soon find ourselves reminiscing about the days of unfettered use and free access. I have always been fascinated with the phrase “The Golden Age of Science Fiction,” primarily because my favorite science fiction author, Isaac Asimov, was a central figure during that period. It is generally believed that the golden age of science fiction occurred between 1930 and 1950, when authors like Heinlein, Clarke, and Asimov were pioneering the way. What fascinates me most was whether the authors and readers of science fiction at that time knew they were living in the prime of the genre. And that brings me to the topic at hand: the Internet. We are living in the best of times, when an Internet connection can be found almost everywhere, when the majority of the population participates, and when the governments of the world have, for the most part, maintained a hands-off policy. For many reasons, WWW could more appropriately stand for the Wild Wild West and not the World Wide Web. However, threats seem to lurk around every corner. I will list 10 of the biggest here. 1: Government regulations Once again, Internet regulation is in the news, with the SOPA (Stop Online Piracy Act) and PIPA (Protect IP Act) legislation proposed in the U.S. Congress. Of all the changes to the Internet that could be detrimental, I fear red tape and government regulations the most. SOPA and PIPA appear to be dead for now, but it’s only a matter of time before the next threat rears its ugly head. There are plenty of existing laws to address the lawless amongst us, but legislators seem bent on enacting Internet-specific laws. Never underestimate the power of governments to destroy what they try to protect as they attempt to bring law and order to the Internet. 2: Censorship You would think that most people would consider censorship of the Internet a bad thing. However, a BBC World Service poll showed that only 53% of the respondents felt “the Internet should never be regulated by any level of government anywhere.” And those are scary statistics if you want your Internet to remain free of censorship. All you have to do is look at countries like China to realize how government intervention can screw up a good thing. The fact is that censorship currently exists in many countries, including the United States, where some school and public library computers are filtered. And it’s not just governments that can and do censor the Internet. Take a close look at your ISP’s terms of use and you may find that it toocensors what it deems to be “objectionable.” Fortunately, the chances are good that your home Internet connection is still free from the heavy hand of the censor. But “as good as it gets” means that Internet censorship can only get worse, as freedom of speech on the Internet is slowly chipped away over time. 3: Taxes Legislators solve the dilemma of allowing the use of “sinful” products like tobacco and alcohol by taxing them — a lot. How long can it be before a “sin tax” is placed on the viewing of pornography, online betting, and other “sinful” activities? Currently, few U.S. residents realize that most must pay a use tax for items purchased over the Internet from another state. Fewer still actually pay those taxes. States are quite cognizant of this loss of revenue and have begun to seek ways to collect their monies owed. New York and other states’ laws require vendors with an affiliate nexus relationship in their state to collect taxes on business done in their state. As I discuss in another article, “The New York legislation essentially ties all employees, salespersons, independent contractors, agents, or other representatives and affiliates to the vendor. The nexus of any of these entities in the state of New York forces the vendor to collect taxes on all transactions from New York residents even if that vendor has no direct physical presence there.” Similar Internet tax legislation may be proposed in more states in 2012. One thing seems certain: The tax man cometh and he’s loaded for bear. Disclaimer: I am not a lawyer or CPA. The content of this article is for informational purposes only and is not meant as legal advice. Tax laws are complex and you should contact your lawyer and/or tax adviser for specific advice. 4: Bandwidth limitations I must admit that before doing the research for this article, I thought that the majority of ISPs were not limiting bandwidth usage. But as Table A shows, the broadband police have already arrived for most in the U.S., although unlimited bandwidth can be found in other countries. As you might expect, the limits are even more restrictive in the mobile Internet space — except for Virgin Mobile, which offers an affordable unlimited plan. Table A: Broadband bandwidth caps for major U.S. ISPs *Except for CenturyLink, bandwidth limits combine upload and download bandwidth. Please note that terms are subject to change. If your ISP is not listed and you are unsure if there is a bandwidth limitation, it is a good idea to check. Additional information: Google TV, Apple TV, & Roku’s Biggest Enemy: A lack of Internet Bandwidth — ZDNet Time Warner Cable Installing Metering Technology, CEO Claims Company Not Sure If It Will Use It: Stop the Cap! 5: Access charges Internet access is broader than ever for Wi-Fi and cellular networks. Free Wi-Fi can be found at large chain stores like Starbucks and McDonald’s, though you might be surprised to learn that these are recent developments — January 2010 for McDonald’s and July 2010 for Starbucks. Even your local café is getting in on the act. I recently took a trip and found free Wi-Fi heaven at the Tucson International Airport. There were Internet stations “with a view” overlooking the tarmac, where you could plug in and recharge your mobile device. It was a different story at the George Bush Intercontinental Airport in Houston. I could get Internet access for a “mere” $4.95 per hour or $7.95 per day via Boingo and plug in at a not-nearly-as-nice free Samsung recharging station. And it is the latter example that has me worried that the free days of Wi-Fi access may be a short experiment. 6: Internet money What if everyone had an Internet account containing Internet “chits” that could be used to pay for Internet products and services? Web sites could begin requiring some of those chits to watch a video, read an article, or download a file. Requiring .005 chits here and .100 chits there doesn’t sound like much, but multiplied by hundreds of page views, it would add up quickly. Fortunately for the browsing public, such a way to get into your pockets hasn’t yet been implemented. But I am sure that services like Google Wallet and PayPal would like to become the model that rules the Web. This one is a double-edged sword. It can solve some problems and create new ones. 7: Subscription-based income model Some of you might remember years ago after the dot-com bust when the advertising-based model of income generation for Web sites was threatened with a fee-based subscription model. Pundits opined that this would become the wave of the future. It never happened. Fortunately for those of us enamored with free, this concept has morphed into both free and premium content. The advertising-based income model is alive and well. And it will probably stay like this for most Web sites as long as free market competition and a multitude of alternatives exist. But the threat is still lurking in the background. The pundits are still saying that the subscription-based model is coming. Don’t be too surprised if you see content providers try this model in the upcoming years — especially those streaming digital content. 8: The end of free services like Skype If you had told someone in the ’70s that you would one day be able to talk to anyone in the world for free, they would think you were destined for the proverbial padded room. Assuming you have a device that connects to the Internet, a fast Internet connection, and a webcam, you can not only talk to someone living on another continent in real time, you can also see a live video feed of them and instant message them. Anybody remember the AT&T Picturephone that was going to be the next greatest thing in telecommunications? That went nowhere. But the concept lives today asSkype and other similar services. Although basic services are free when you contact other members online today, some are worried that Microsoft’s purchase of Skype can only mean that those days are numbered. 9: Copyrighted material You might not like it, but piracy of copyrighted materials on the Internet is a problem that needs to be addressed. Artists should be paid for their work. It may take years for this issue to be worked out, but free access to copyrighted material won’t be reality forever. A simple way needs to be developed for ethical users to pay for copyrighted content. Call me naive, but I can’t see how another law will solve this problem. It could be resolved if content providers like YouTube charged for content like full-length HD movies with part of the proceeds going to the copyright holder. The threat here is that a bad solution like SOPA/PIPA will one daybe implemented. 10: Privacy abuse Your privacy is under assault. Governments publish your “public information,” search engines collect your search terms and IP address, cookies track your browsing activity, hackers steal your personal information, and keystroke loggers track your every keystroke. Privacy policies, ironically, explain the ways that your privacy will not be protected. You may not be aware of another privacy offender, Local Shared Objects, aka flash cookies. Flash cookies are used by the Adobe Flash Player and are not removed by the normal methods of cookie removal. It is the information age. So it’s not too surprising that the people who use information technology, and those who abuse it, want to collect as much information about you as possible. It’s how they put food on their table and toys in their garage. In the name of security, some legislators are asking for the Department of Homeland Security and other U.S. intelligence agencies to increase the monitoring of social site data. EINSTEIN is a system originally designed to monitor Internet traffic moving to and from U.S. federal government networks. Einstein 3 may be deployed to critical private networks. These trends point to a further assault on privacy in the future. Count your blessings Without a doubt, the Internet as it exists in 2012 is a good thing. It would be sad if we didn’t realize how good we have it. Fortunately, important players like Wikipedia do “get it,” as evidenced by their response to the SOPA/PIPA acts. And that is heartening, since the single greatest threat to the Internet is apathy. The Golden Age of the Internet: 1995 –? How long the Internet remains golden is anybody’s guess. It wouldn’t be too surprising to find ourselves just a few short years from now reminiscing about the good old days of the Internet, longing for the free days of Skype, and the many freedoms that now exist. “Too good to be true” can’t last forever, can it? It is possible that most of it will last if we fight to keep it that way. But if that doesn’t work out, enjoy the Golden Age while it lasts.