Friday, 11 August 2017

Blue Whale Game: What Is It in 6 Points


→ The Blue Whale challenge is a set of instructions delivered online

→ It tasks people to hurt themselves in real life

→ There seem to be some cases in India now

In what could be one of the strangest things you would ever come across, there is an Internet trend growing in popularity that encourages its participants to hurt themselves in real life. Called the Blue Whale game, this 50-day challenge requires participants to receive instructions from an anonymous administrator, and their final task is to commit suicide. As horrible as it may sound, the mysterious Blue Whale game has been in existence for at least four years. Over 100 deaths in China, United States, and other countries have been linked to this challenge over the years. At least two recent deaths in India have been linked to this sick challenge as well.

● Here's what you need to know about this challenge.

Last month a 9th standard student in Andheri in Mumbai jumped to death, apparently because of the Blue Whale game. A 7th standard student in MP jumped off a third floor this week.

The Blue Whale challenge is not a video game. It is simply a set of instructions, like a chain letter, but made viral with social media.

Social media savvy teens have discovered this challenge from different hashtags on Twitter, Tumblr, YouTube, Facebook, and Instagram.

Networks like Tumblr and YouTube are now trying to help by showing suicide prevention groups contacts when users post Blue Whale related keywords.
The challenge was created by Philipp Budeikin, a 22-year-old Russian, who directly handed out instructions to some children. In an interview this year, he said he made the game to "clean society," as people who participated in it were "biological waste." He has been jailed for three years. It remains unclear who is the current administrator now, and how many of them exist.

It gets its name from beached whales, that get stranded and die. Reports of deaths linked to the Blue Whale game go back to 2015, and started in Russia..

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Thursday, 13 July 2017

Applying for Web Development Jobs

The next step is to actually apply. Don't send all your applications out at once! You'll get totally overwhelmed if you start hearing back from people and need to complete tasks all at once. Treat it like an iterative process where you'll send out several applications each day, learn from any mistakes you can identify based on feedback from the process, and try again the next day.

Note: This is NOT an excuse to procrastinate or only send out one application a day. You should have a definite goal for number of applications per day. 3? 5? 10?

Over time, you will work your way through your excel list. It's usually good to start at the bottom with the companies that you would barely work at. Once you feel comfortable with your application-sending and hopefully interviewing abilities, you can start tackling the companies at the top that you really want to work for.

Go in the Side Door

Where do you start? Do two things at once -- send applications to a few companies towards the bottom of your list to practice but also look at the top companies on your list and build a strategy. Remember, the best way to get in is to NOT use their online resume drop but to instead identify a real human being at the company and connect with that person somehow. Even better is to be so publicly brilliant that they come to you but... we can't have it all.

So there are probably a few companies that you'd really like to work for. You'll want to spend a lot more time on them than you would for the ones at the bottom (which are hopefully good for interview practice). Not only should you try to find a real human being at the company, but you can also potentially get noticed by tailoring your project work to them. You'll be building projects (I hope) to stay in practice anyway, so make one of those a clone of the top company's website with a new feature you'd like to see, then use that to display your interest.

Get to know the company and its needs and see if you can reach out to address them somehow. Do they have local events you can visit? What do they sponsor? This stuff takes creativity. You need to walk the line where you're not a stalker but you do care enough to push hard. If you're wrong, they may say no. It happens, you'll live and move on. But you'd better try! You'll probably figure things out that will help you with other companies anyway.

Getting noticed by a startup you want to work for
Perseverance Through the Process

One of the key parts of the process, though, is keeping your spirits up. It SUCKS looking for jobs full time. You can go weeks without hearing a peep from anyone. Then you'll have a day where you get an interview and your spirits will soar and then you won't pass and you'll feel like crap again. Then you'll get another three interviews in one day and it'll be crazy for a time before another long waiting period. The inconsistency of it is maddening, so do what you need to in your own life to make sure you don't let it get you down.

It's also really important to not act/sound desperate, even though you probably are. No one wants to hire someone who is desperate because it violates so much of the social proof that people use to figure out if you're a good candidate -- if no one else will hire you and you're so desperate, it makes them wonder what's wrong with you. And, frankly, there's nothing wrong... everyone goes through a grueling process when they start looking for jobs. Just don't let it get to you (or at least don't make it sound like it's gotten to you).

The point here is really just to make sure you understand that it's a really annoying/painful/long process for everyone and you're not alone!

Resume Versions

If you're applying to several different types of positions, tailor your resume for the specific type of opportunity. Just remember that, if you're submitting it virtually, they can see the title.

Cover Letters

Some positions require you to also submit cover letters. In my own experience, I've rarely actually seen the cover letter that an applicant has submitted for a job posting. They have a magical way of getting lost or ignored. If someone's spending < 10 seconds looking at your resume at first, why are they going to read a long cover letter?

Though they may not look at your cover letter during the first pass, if your resume looks interesting then the cover letter has a way of becoming more important. The hiring manager wants to make sure the story he crafted in his head is even more awesome in reality when hearing it from the applicant's own words. So it's important to not to use meaningless buzz words and platitudes in your cover letter but instead focus on providing a concise but descriptive (and specific) letter answering the key questions we've talked about before (are you capable and driven?).

It also needs to answer a new question that the resume doesn't really address directly: "Why does this person actually want to work at MY company?". That's actually very important if it's a startup or other strongly cultural organization -- they're looking for people who have a very strong reason for wanting to work there so they know you'll stick around and grow with the company.

Email Cover Letters

Every piece of communication you have with a company is relevant. The most important is the one where you first reach out via email. You probably want to treat that as a condensed version of a cover letter -- express your brilliance and fit in just a few powerful sentences.


Track every application you send out in your spreadsheet by the date you sent it. As we said above, you don't need to go crazy on Day 1 but keep a regular flow of applications going out.

Following up

Follow up on all applications you care about. Follow up once in the first few days and again after a week or two if you haven't heard anything. This obviously works best if you've identified an individual at the company before, but the point is that perseverance matters and it can help you display the kind of drive you're trying to show in your resume anyway.

This actually applies to the whole process, not just applications. Follow up your interviews (with a thank you to your interviewer on day 1 too). Follow up your tech screens. The goal here isn't to be naggy and annoying/desperate, and it's certainly not to be a robot sending auto-generated emails all the time. Just be human and honest and simple in your language.

Wednesday, 12 July 2017

Tools of the Trade

Hello guys this is our new label HTML...
I have just completed a computer course called ADCA...
So I'm starting our new topic HTML related to web designing...
We will add more languages like CSS, JS, My SQL etc...
I think u all will like this...
Plz give review to this...

You know what a developer does now but you'll also want to familiarize yourself with the basic tools of the trade:

Computer -- Okay, this one should be obvious. But get a Unix (Mac) or Linux system if you're able to make things a bit easier on yourself (obviously biased in the Ruby/Rails community).

Google -- Really? YES! You will get stuck. Repeatedly. You'll get incredibly good at identifying the error message and Googling the heck out of it. Don't underestimate how often professional devs use Google... we're in an industry where you never know everything and it's constantly changing so seeking help online is an art and a science all in one.

See more :-

Surf Dark Web from Android.

What is Double Agent Attack and how to do.

Hacking Facebook Account 1001% working.

Text Editor -- The text editor is where you'll spend most of your time actually writing code, so pick one you like. If you're just starting out, they probably all seem the same but there's a big difference between, for instance, a command line editor like Vi (which doesn't let you use the mouse at all!) and a GUI-based one that feels more like what you're familiar with from writing essays in school. We strongly recommend beginners getting a free GUI-based text-editor like Sublime Text, Text Wrangler, TextMate, Atom, or Notepad++ (Windows only) and not getting caught up in the Vi vs Emacs wars.
Why are the GUI editors we recommend different from using a text editor like Microsoft Word? For starters: they let you view full directories and open files in different tabs, navigate easily using keyboard shortcuts, highlight different bits of syntax in many languages (very helpful) and have efficiency-gaining code snippets you'll get more familiar with over time.

Command Line Interface (CLI) Shell -- For most people, this is just the Terminal (mac) or the MS-Dos Command Prompt (Windows) but sometimes people will use their own version. The shell is your window into your operating system (which we'll talk about a bit more in the next unit) where you type in commands and navigate in a text-based way through directories on your hard drive. Think of it as your mini command center where you'll save your files to a version-control system, deploy onto the web, test out code snippets in Ruby, and interact directly with your database.

Stack Overflow -- By extension, most Google queries lead to Stack Overflow, an online question-and-answer community that has high quality responses to thousands of the questions you'll search for.

See More:-

The Deep web or The Dark web.

Double Agent Attack Can Turn Your Antivirus Into an Malware.

♥ Deep Web Surfing On Android: Setup Tor And Stay Anonymous.

Git -- Git is a version-control system. You will love it, then hate it, then praise it. But you must know it. Git is one of those things that non-developers either haven't heard of or don't understand and it's a dividing line between hobby hacking and using industry best-practices to keep your code base safely version-controlled and stored in the cloud.

Github is the place where copies of your code files will be stored. Your github account is more important than your resume. It holds the record of all the code you've written, which open-source projects you've contributed to and how. Your github account is your developer portfolio.

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