Tuesday, 24 February 2015

Simple Computer Tipe and warnings

  • Some public institutions, like libraries or schools, offer free computer courses for people of all ages. If possible, you ought to invest some time into such programs.
  • Before making choices, learn about the advantages and disadvantages of the program.
  • Some libraries have computer courses that you can take to learn.
  • Make sure the books you look at are up to date.
  • Make sure your computer is good for your use. If you want to just use it for taxes and email, performance is less useful but if you want to do 3D art, you need a a more beefed up computer.
  • On many programs such as Wordpad, there will be a button in the upper part of your screen that says "Help". This is a useful and quick access way to get answers.
  • Most libraries will have computers in them. Consider going there, as they are free.
  • Remember, don't download anything if you are not sure about it.
  • Get enough hard drive space! This is basically how much room your computer has for files. 50 GB should be sufficient.
  • Some applications can help simplify thing
Beware not to fall into the hends of Computer Killers  
  • Be careful about opening attachments in emails, especially from people you don't know, since the attachment may give you a virus.
  • Do not be fooled by unrealistic claims. A good rule of thumb is "if it sounds too good to be true, it usually is!". And do not put your mobile or home phone number anywhere unless you have read and understood ALL the terms and conditions. Who knows, once claimed a free ringtone, now a broken cell.
  • Do not pay for help unless you have no other alternative.
  • Remember, when it comes to viruses, if you aren't part of the solution, you are part of the problem. Stay protected.
  • If you download files, make sure to run a virus check on it before you open it. It may contain a virus or other mal-ware that can pose a threat to your system.
  • Dangerous emails can also come from your friends. If they have opened and/or received an email with an attachment, it may hijack their address book and send the program to everyone in it.
  • Do not overestimate how good your computer is or how much room because your computer could overload.
Things you'll Need
A computer and Internet Connection (personal or Public)
A Helpful person or other Resource (Attending a Computer School)  

How to be a computer Literate

Are you the kind of person who has absolutely no idea how to use a computer? Someone who has never touched a computer before,you just got here by luck? This article will help you become computer literate.

Steps 1:
Find a real person to help you; not just someone online. Some good people to ask  are your own kids. They know a lot about the computer, but they may be annoyed if you ask too much. Also, check out some books at the library about computers. There are a couple of good books out there. 

Become Computer Literate Step 2.jpg
 Step2: Learn the basic steps to get on the computer. Learn how to turn the computer on, off, on standby if applicable, how to log off if using Windows XP, and how to put discs in the disc drive.
Become Computer Literate Step 3.jpg
Step 3:
Learn about the assorted programs and applications that you will be using.Install them on the computer by placing the CD into the disc drive, and following the installation wizard that pops up on the screen. After installing, play around with the application. this will help you understand the program better.

Step 4:

Learn a little about some of the chat jargon or chatspeak. Some examples are "lol" (laugh out loud), and "btw" (by the way). Also pay attention to - 1337 speak, which means "leet" or "elite". You won't really need to worry about Elite speak, as it was mainly used by hackers and crackers in the 1990s. Now it is mainly used by "wannabe" hackers, so you are most likely safe. Check out the external links for more information. Also, remember that this will help you figure out what you children are saying online when they send you IMs, or instant message
 Become Computer Literate Step 4.jpg

Step 5:
Set up an email account, which will be required to register with just about any website that allows posting messages (ie: forums, blogs, and sites with built-in chat rooms or IRC clients). Find a free email provider you like such as Google, Yahoo, Hotmail, or AOL. Sign up using their instructions.
Become Computer Literate Step 6.jpg

Step 6:
Learn a little about bad people online. First, there are pedophiles which are a danger to your kids. There are also scams, viruses, cookie grabbers, and Trojan horses. See external links for more info. Also, always keep your computer up to date with security patches and other updates. Learn to recognize spam and forged emails some of which can look very real. Learn about money mule scams so that you do not fall for them.

 Become Computer Literate Step 7.jpg

Step 7:
Learn to protect your computer by installing anti-spy and anti-virus software.
Become Computer Literate Step 8.jpg
Step 8:
Explore a little on the web. Visit Google.com to search for sites that focus on some of your interests. 

soucres: wikihow   

For peronal, home and office traning on COMPUTER TRAINING at your own Convenient  
time contact 08151232671  

Thursday, 18 December 2014


- One-to-one training 
- With a specially trained tutor 
- In your own home or office 
- Using your own computer 
- In easy, understandable steps 
- Learning what you want to know 

Distance is not a problem you can get course guide and video tutorials on all the basics computer application sent to you via E-mail or Way-Bill

Contact Details:
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Office Address:
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UG-Tech Computer College


Friday, 12 December 2014

What to Know about Google Translator

Google Translate is a beta service provided by Google Inc. to translate a section of text, or a webpage, into another language.
The service limits the number of paragraphs, or range of technical terms, that will be translated. It is also possible to enter searches in a source language that are first translated to a destination language allowing you to browse and interpret results from the selected destination language in the source language. For some languages, users are asked for alternate translations such as for technical terms, to be included for future updates to the translation process. Text in a foreign language can be typed, and if "Detect Language" is selected, it will not only detect the language, but it will translate into English by default.
If the user is translating English to French, for example, and the language needs to be swapped into reverse order (French to English), clicking "swap" will reverse the orientation of the language translation.

png;base6489b3957f9268d43fGoogle Translate just added a cool new feature that allows you to easily create a personalized phrasebook with the phrases and sentences you want to memorize and/or find yourself translating repeatedly. As the Google Translate team notes in today’s announcement, the idea here is to allow you to jumpstart the process of committing the translation to memory by “allowing you to save the most useful phrases to you, for easy reference later on, exactly when you need them.”
Revisiting these phrases regularly, Google argues, will help you turn these translations “into lasting knowledge” (just like those rote drills from your Latin classes back in the day).
The new phrasebook is now enabled by default, and you can access it through the little book icon in the top right corner of the Google Translate screen. To save a phrase, simply press the new star icon underneath the translations.
The phrasebook itself is pretty straightforward, with one language on the left and the translation on the right. You can filter phrases by language pairs and – just like across the rest of Google Translate – there is a text-to-speech feature that allows you to listen to each phrase.

Whether you’re trekking to a new place or simply trying to communicate with someone who doesn’t share a language with you, Google Translate can help you connect to new information and people. Today, we’re launching 9 new languages that span Africa, Asia, and Oceania and have over 200 million native speakers, collectively.
  • Hausa (Harshen Hausa), spoken in Nigeria and neighboring countries with 35 million native speakers
  • Igbo (Asụsụ Igbo) spoken in Nigeria with 25 million native speakers 
  • Yoruba (èdè Yorùbá) spoken in Nigeria and neighboring countries with 28 million native speakers 
  • Somali (Af-Soomaali) spoken in Somalia and other countries around the Horn of Africa with 17 million native speakers 
  • Zulu (isiZulu) spoken in South Africa and other south-western African countries with 10 million native speakers

Zulu on the Google Translate desktop web app
Igbo on the Google Translate Android app
There are lots of languages in world, and this is the largest expansion into African languages to date (Google Translate supports Swahili and Afrikaans already). The more language is used on the web, the higher chances for us to launch it one day
Throughout Asia, Google is launching languages spoken in Mongolia and South Asia, and thanks to thevolunteer effort of passionate native speakers in New Zealand, there're adding the language of the Maori people.

You can help to add your language to Google Translate. Although Google Translate is an automatic tool, a new language sometimes needs a little love from native speakers to get off the ground. You can help launch your language by volunteering to help us gather and translate texts in your language. Sign up with this form. We’re also constantly fine-tuning our translations. You can help with these efforts by clicking the translated text and editing it to be correct.
As always, we realize that we’re just getting started and have a long way to go. But hopefully these new languages in Translate help you to connect with new friends and new cultures.

Internet Richest People

Jeff Bezos

Jeff Bezos

Amazon.com started out as an online bookstore back in 1995, which is why their logo has an arrow going from the A to the Z. After surviving the burst of the .com bubble, Amazon finally went on to turn a profit in 2001 on the sale of over 1 billion dollars worth of goods. It currently has a revenue of more than $1000 a second, making Jeff Bezos one of the richest men in the world.
Age: 50
Net worth $35.6 Billion 
website: Amazon.com 

Mark Zuckerberg

Mark Zuckerberg

Mark is the most public face of Facebook, which currently hosts over 1 billion active users, with 500 million of those accessing the site daily. His personal wealth has skyrocketed in the past few years as Facebook has torn through the competition such as Myspace, and taken its place as the number 1 social network in the world. With the release of 'The Social Network' in recent years, it's hard to not know who Mark is.
Age: 30
Net worth: $33 billion 
Website: facebook.com

Larry Page

Larry Page

Larry co-founded Google with Sergey Brin in 1996 and it's since become the most visited website in the world, worth more than any other site on this list. Google's reach has extended far beyond search engines these days, which has provided Larry with the freedom to explore other interests such as green energy, while making him the 11th richest man in the United States.
Age: 41
Net worth: $29 billion 
Website: Google.com

Sergey Brin

Sergey Brin

Sergey emigrated from Russia when he was just 6 years old, and it's fair to say that he's done pretty well for himself since then. Since co-founding Google with Larry Page in a garage, Sergey has gone on to be one of the richest and most successful internet entrepreneurs in the world.
Age: 40
Net worth: $29 billion 
Website: Google.com

Jack Ma

Jack saw a gap in the market, and it's made his site one of the top 3 sites in China, along with Baidu and Tencent. Alibaba offers a way for companies outside of China to find manufacturers and suppliers inside China.
Age: 50
Net worth: $28.3 billion 
Website: Alibaba

Pierre Omidyar

Pierre Omidyar

Pierre launched eBay in 1995 after writing the code that the site is based on, during a long holiday weekend. The rest, as they say, is history. He's now also a well known philanthropist with his own network that's committed over $290 million to different companies and organizations.
Age: 47
Net worth: $8 billion 
Website: eBay.com

David Filo

David Filo

David co-founded Yahoo! with Jerry Yang, in 1994, and although it's nowhere near as powerful as Google, it's still an incredibly successful website, with over 500 million visitors a month. David is currently the 879th richest person in the world, and a well known philanthropist, putting he riches to good use.
Age: 48
Net worth: $3.8 Billion 
Website: Yahoo

Image result for co founder of paypal

Peter Thiel

Peter is most famous for co-founding PayPal in early 2002, and sold it to eBay later that year for $1.5billion. Not bad for a year's work. This netted him roughly $55million for his small stake in the company. If you've seen 'The Social Network', you may have seen an actor playing Thiel, making an angel investment into Facebook for 10.2% of the company, which only cost him $500,000. This is where he's made the majority of his money, but he is also a serial investor, with stakes in numerous companies.
Age: 47
Net worth: $2.2 Billion 
Website: Paypal

Chad Hurley

Chad Hurley

Chad Hurley co-founded YouTube with Steve Chen and Jawed Karim, after they received bonuses from PayPal when it was bought by eBay. They used this money, plus some investments to form an office, and start Youtube. They sold the website to Google less than 2 years after it was founded, for $1.65 billion.
Age: 37
Net worth: $334 Million 
Website: Youtube

Steve Chen

Steve Chine was one of the founders to a website that surely changed the way we use the internet - YouTube. The website became such an internet phenomenon (that's managed to last), It is estimated that in 2007 YouTube consumed as much bandwidth as the entire Internet in 2000.
Age: 36
Net worth: $300 Million 
Website: Youtube