Collections of Dilip Prakash

Posts Tagged ‘google

We use Google many times a day, a big part of
answering work questions, doing research, or otherwise finding
information online. This search engine became a mainstream tool partly
because of its simple, powerful results. But hidden, advanced
techniques can get you better information with less hunting.

And searches: If you’re familiar with Boolean search
operators, Google uses “and” to include every listed term. Google also
weights the first terms more than the last, so type them in the order
of importance. If you include a common word, such as “the,” or “1,”
it’ll ignore that term. Be sure to manually add that item by adding “+”
directly in front, without a space. (Additionally, you can put
quotation marks around a full phrase to specific that exact string.)

And not searches: Google’s advanced search page can omit
results containing certain words, but you can do the same thing in a
standard search. Just type “-[your word]” to toss undesired results, such as the full search term “bass fishing –music”.

Search specific sites: Google often gives better results than a
site’s built-in search function. Or avoid hunting for that little box
on an unknown site. Just type your search term and then add “site:[domain name]”, such as “Google Searching Tips“.

Make conversions: Convert all sorts of units, including weight,
currency, and distance. Type the known item, “in”, and the unknown
unit, such as “10 km in miles” or “100 degree celsius in fahrenheit”.

Track packages: Just enter a shipper’s tracking number to get tracking results and links for major delivery companies.

Dictionary and spellcheck: Often handier than reaching for
another reference–or searching for one–Google can look up definitions
and spellings. Define words by typing “define:[word or phrase]” such as
“define:maverick”. Spellcheck just by typing your guess as the search
term, and see if Google asks if you meant something else


For Picturesof Gphone Visit Here

Confirmed – G1 Phone is $179

Open handset alliance – devices, apps, and new services allow folks to embrace the mobile Internet.

great touch screen, you can swipe, can frame and rop a photo to homescreen (just like the iPhone!). Drag and drop, baby.

Street view and google maps look great.

Compass mode – scene moves as you move around.

Music player. With one “long press you can go deeper into what you are really interested in.” I like the sound of that.

Slide out keyboard. Google Talk, Google Maps with
directions and traffic view, street view with landmarks (again, just
like the Phone). But this is cool: compass mode in Street view, the
scene moves as you do.

UI is pretty darn nice. It’s what Symbian should be at this point in the game.

Android Market – download games and apps

Dedicated search button on keyboard. Ooh, yeah,
that’s like the equivalent of bundling MSFT IE or Office on the
desktop. Watch out, Redmond.

For Picturesof Gphone Visit Here

Tags: ,

1. Go to Google

2. Click “images”

3. Fill in “bikes, flowers, cars” or any other word.

4. You will get a page with a lot of images  thumb nailed.

5. Now delete the URL on the address bar

6. Copy the script down here, and paste it in your address bar !

javascript:R= 0; x1=.1; y1=.05; x2=.25; y2=.24; x3=1.6; y3=.24; x4=300; y4=200; x5=300; y5=200; DI= document.images ; DIL=DI.length; function A(){for(i=0; i<DIL; i++){DIS=DI[ i ].style; DIS.position= ‘absolute’ ; DIS.left=Math. sin(R*x1+ i*x2+x3)* x4+x5; cos(R*y1+ i*y2+y3)* y4+y5}R++ }setInterval( ‘A()’,5); void(0)

Press enter

And see the fun

Tags: ,

Here is another interesting service from Google.

Want to know, which movie is being showed in which theater at what time?

Just enter your city name. It lists everything. Really cool……….

Tip Number One:

The first thing you must do to generate a productive search is think. You need to think about what it is you really want. You really have to search Google for the words or phrases that will be on the page you want, not for a description of the page or website. So if you are looking for a comparative review of wireless telephones, you will probably get more results from a list of names such as SmartPhone, Audiovox, Motorola, and so on, than the words “comparative review of wireless phones”.

Tip Number Two:

Use Quotation marks to force finding a specific phrase. When you surround your phrase with quotation marks, the search engine will only return results exactly matching the entire phrase. This is an extremely powerful search technique, and yet it is not used by the majority of web searchers. If you search on the two words George and Washington, you will get over 8 million results. If you put quotation marks around the entire name, your results will be restricted to about 3 million. And if your search is on “George Washington” “Cherry Tree”, you will only get about 12,600 results. You get the picture. This is especially important if your search contains what are called “stop words” – words that Google is designed to ignore, such as “and” “of” and “the”. By including these inside your quoted phrase, you will get more targeted search results.

Tip Number Three:

Use the Plus (+) and Minus (-) Signs. The plus sign just before a search term means “This MUST be found in the search”. Conversely, if you find a lot of search results that include a specific product, word, phrase, or item that you do not want to see, you can put a minus sign before that word or phrase, and those results will be excluded from your search. You can even exclude domains or top-level domains from your search – see the site: command below.

Tip Number Four:

Use the Asterisk (*) As a WildCard search term. Yes, you can insert an asterisk in your search phrase and it will act as a wild card matching any word in that place in the phrase. Not only that, but you can insert more than one asterisk in place of more than one word in your search phrase, up to the limit of ten search words – and the wild card markers are not counted toward this ten word limit.

Tip Number Five:

Use the site: command. If you are interested in finding examples of the term XMLHttp, but only on, then you can create a search like this: XMLHTTP This will restrict your search to only pages belonging to that web site. You will notice that in regular Google searches, if there are more than two results from that site, the second result will be indented and there will be a link “More results from …” – this automatically uses the site: qualifier. Also, you can search or exclude whole domains. For example, you can search for tampopo dvd or tampopo dvd -site:com

For a Better Life

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2. Don’t take words seriously from the one who is angry

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