Download Favorites Comic with Manga Downloader

2:50:00 PM konixbam

If you're a manga lover who love read manga online but tired to wait the image completly loaded because of the lack of Internet connection and eager to save it for your collection but there is a lot of page to load and then you save it, then you gonna be love this software. Introducing DomDomSoft Manga Downloader, with this software you can easily save your favorite manga with just a few click.

This software is able to identify popular manga comics provider websites and you can download the comics. With this software you can download thousand of comic book pages with ease. Simply, just select a manga provider and select the list of hundred of manga you wanna download.

After that, new window will appear which is contain a list of chapter from the list of manga you have been selected. Select any chapter you want to download (with check all button or simply check mark one by one) and then click ">>" button to move it to the download list and it's ready to download.

After selecting your disire chapters, you can determine where the file will be saved or you can leave it (by default it will be saved on C directory). Click the download button, by clicking a button with a green disket symbol. And the last you can do is wait until all of the chapter completely downloaded.
This software comes with freeware licensed (you get the demo of it), although you get the demo version, it's has the fully functional feature, except for the limitation fature and you unable to access the x rates manga provider. You can check the fully working feature here.

If you want to download it, can be found here or here.

read more >

Embed webpage in blog with iFrame

9:48:00 AM konixbam

With iFrame you can display the content of the other webpage or other web blog into your own blog page, but even you can do that you shouldn't carelessly put another webpage without have permission from the owner of the webpage/blog that you want to show on your own web blog.

Note: Embedding a webpage in an iFrame in your own blog of website is equivalent to copying that webpage into your own website or blog so it is good to ask permission of that webpage you want to embed. In the example below, I uses my another web blog so there no copyright issue as it is my own webpage.

The basic command of the iFrame is:

<iframe> .... content of the iframe .... </iframe>

and the attribute are:

ALIGN = "left / right" --- To set the iFrame position.

WIDTH = "width" --- Set the width of the iFrame in pixels or percent.

HEIGHT = "high" --- To adjust the height of the iFrame in pixels or percent.

FRAMEBORDER = "lines" --- To provide line delimiters.

SCROLLING = "auto / yes / no" --- To give or not scrolling ber in iframe.

SRC = "" --- source address you want in the show in an iFrame.

To make it more easier to understand, then I will give you three examples of the iFrame command functions. For example: if I want to embed , I want the width is 500 pixels and height is 300 pixels.

1. iFrame that hasn't border and scrolling function.

The code is:

<iframe align="center" frameborder="0" src="" width="500" height="700" scrolling="no">
<p>Your browser does not support iFrames or enable your javascript.</p>

The result is like this:

It will stick on the page like an image with full html support.

2. iFrame that has borders and scrolling function.

The code is:

<iframe align="center" frameborder="10" src="" width="500" height="300" scrolling="auto">
<p>Your browser does not support iFrames or enable your javascript.</p>

The result is like this:

3. iFrame that has borders and scrolling function with 100% of width.

The code is:

<iframe align="center" frameborder="10" src="" width="100%" height="300" scrolling="auto">
<p>Your browser does not support iFrames or enable your javascript.</p>

The result is like this:

The variables you can change are highlighted in red. It is best to leave width as 100% as then your iFrame will adjust to the available space (width) at the place you want to put your iFrame. You can also specify in exact pixels, example 360px instead but you will then have to ensure the the width you specified suits the width available. The height too you can edit to what you want.

The part highlighted in green:

<p>Your browser does not support iframes.</p>

you can leave out it with no changes and it's will work if a visitor to your webpage/blog uses a browser that doesn't support iFrame, then he/she will see a message:

Your browser does not support iFrames or enable your javascript.

rather than being mystified by a blank space.

Some important notes: The content of an iFrame will not be spidered by search engines which may be a negative point if that is what you want, but it is a plus point because it will prevent duplicate content which is not liked by search engines and which may draw a penalty.

read more >

Daily Water Needs for The Body

10:56:00 AM konixbam

Daily needs of fluid (water) for any person could be differ, it's depend on body condition, age, gender, temperature, weight, type of food that consumed and type of the activities.
For example, people who do a lot of physical activities like sports will be different needs for fluid (water) compared with people who work in the office. Old people who are not or less active need less fluids than adults who are still active.
That's why everyone should understand the needs of their body that suit for the body conditions. If necessary, consult with a nutritionist physician after have a general medical examination (general check-up).
In general, under normal conditions, the body needs daily fluid (water) can be calculated using this formula:

Formula 1
The needs of fluid (water) is approximately 1 milliliter for every kilocalorie of energy needs by the body. If someone needs 1800 kcal of energy, that's means the need for liquids is 1 x 1800 = 1800 milliliters or 1.8 liters of water.

Formula 2
For the first 10 kilograms body weight, takes a liter of fluid. The second 10 kilograms body weight needs 500 milliliters of liquid, and the remainder of each kilograms of body weight need 20 milliliters of liquid.
For example, if someone has a weight 50 kilograms, so the first 10 kg of the weight = 1 liters, 10 kg of the second - 500 ml, the remaining 30 (50 - 10 - 10) x 20 ml = 600 mililiters.
So, overall fluid requirement is 1000 + 500 + 600 = 2100 ml or 2.1 liters per day.

Generally fluid obtained from food (vegetables, fruits, etc.) and beverages, from food about 20 percent while the other 80 percent from beverages.
Pero Instant Natural Beverage, 7-Ounce Canisters (Pack of 6)
Better Than Milk Vegan Beverage Mix, Soy, Vanilla, 22.4-Ounce Canisters (Pack of 2)
Pacific Natural Foods Enriched Soymilk Non-Dairy Beverage, Chocolate, 8-Ounce Aseptic Packages (Pack of 24)

read more >

Required field must not be blank Error

11:08:00 AM konixbam

Now with the new updated blogger template, any blogger user who trying to add or edit a gadget which didn't have any title may have face this problem: the gadget can't be save without a title and an error message appear "Required field must not be blank"

If you insist to keep the gadget without any title, there's a way to solve the problem by adding title to the gadget (of course you "bakayarou") but that's not the point. You need to add a title to feed the hunger of the gadget but the title didn't appear in the blog page (the goal is achieved). The question is "How we can do that -question mark-"

There is a simple solution or trick to fix the problem, by putting the HTML tag to the title of the gadget, which is the comment tag or the space.

<!-- -->


By doing that, the title didn't appear in any browser because it's the HTML tag.


Further more, if you wish to add some text to the comment tag, put it in between.

<!-- the text goes here -->

That's it, the simple solution but powerfull and good luck.

read more >

NTFS versus FAT File System

10:07:00 AM konixbam

To NTFS or not to NTFS—that is the question. But unlike the deeper questions of life, this one isn't really all that hard to answer. For most users running Windows XP or later, NTFS is the obvious choice. It's more powerful and offers security advantages not found in the other file systems. But let's go over the differences among the files systems so we're all clear about the choice. There are essentially three different file systems available in Windows XP: FAT16, short for File Allocation Table, FAT32, and NTFS, short for NT File System.

The FAT16 file system was introduced way back with MS–DOS in 1981, and it's showing its age. It was designed originally to handle files on a floppy drive, and has had minor modifications over the years so it can handle Hard disks, and even file names longer than the original limitation of 8.3 characters, but it's still the lowest common denominator. The biggest advantage of FAT16 is that it is compatible across a wide variety of operating systems, including Windows 95/98/Me, OS/2, Linux, and some versions of UNIX. The biggest problem of FAT16 is that it has a fixed maximum number of clusters per partition, so as Hard disk get bigger and bigger, the size of each cluster has to get larger. In a 2–GB partition, each cluster is 32 kilobytes, meaning that even the smallest file on the partition will take up 32 KB of space. FAT16 also doesn't support compression, encryption, or advanced security using access control lists.

The FAT32 file system, originally introduced in Windows 95 Service Pack 2, is really just an extension of the original FAT16 file system that provides for a much larger number of clusters per partition. As such, it greatly improves the overall disk utilization when compared to a FAT16 file system. However, FAT32 shares all of the other limitations of FAT16, and adds an important additional limitation—many operating systems that can recognize FAT16 will not work with FAT32—most notably Windows NT, but also Linux and UNIX as well. Now this isn't a problem if you're running FAT32 on a Windows XP computer and sharing your drive out to other computers on your network—they don't need to know (and generally don't really care) what your underlying file system is.

The Advantages of NTFS
The NTFS file system, introduced with first version of Windows NT, is a completely different file system from FAT. It provides for greatly increased security, file–by–file compression, quotas, and even encryption. It is the default file system for new installations of Windows XP, and if you're doing an upgrade from a previous version of Windows, you'll be asked if you want to convert your existing file systems to NTFS. Don't worry. If you've already upgraded to Windows XP and didn't do the conversion then, it's not a problem. You can convert FAT16 or FAT32 volumes to NTFS at any point. Just remember that you can't easily go back to FAT or FAT32 (without reformatting the drive or partition), not that I think you'll want to.

The NTFS file system is generally not compatible with other operating systems installed on the same computer, nor is it available when you've booted a computer from a floppy disk. For this reason, many system administrators, myself included, used to recommend that users format at least a small partition at the beginning of their main Hard disk as FAT. This partition provided a place to store emergency recovery tools or special drivers needed for reinstallation, and was a mechanism for digging yourself out of the hole you'd just dug into. But with the enhanced recovery abilities built into Windows XP (more on that in a future column), I don't think it's necessary or desirable to create that initial FAT partition.

When to Use FAT or FAT32
If you're running more than one operating system on a single computer (Dual boot), you will definitely need to format some of your volumes as FAT. Any programs or data that need to be accessed by more than one operating system on that computer should be stored on a FAT16 or possibly FAT32 volume. But keep in mind that you have no security for data on a FAT16 or FAT32 volume—any one with access to the computer can read, change, or even delete any file that is stored on a FAT16 or FAT32 partition. In many cases, this is even possible over a network. So do not store sensitive files on drives or partitions formatted with FAT file systems.

read more >