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Wednesday, October 29, 2014

How to watch TV shows and movies for free on Android


Have you ever wondered if it were possible for you to watch movies and TV shows without having to pay for Netflix or any other kind of streaming service? We have, and now we've found a way to do it too. Just sit tight and keep on reading, we'll show you some great apps for watching movies and shows for free on your phone.



The Android SPB TV app is not necessarily region specific, offering content from around the world via a selection of weird and wonderful stations. It’s not the kind of app you will use to watch the latest Hollywood blockbuster, and you won’t find NBC or Showtime on there, but if you want to take a chance on a wild card then this is it. Be warned, however, a few of the stations definitely appear to be of a more adult nature

Tuesday, June 24, 2014

Recover lost or deleted files

To restore files from a backup

  1. Open Backup and Restore by clicking the Start button Picture of the Start button, clicking Control Panel, clicking System and Maintenance, and then clicking Backup and Restore.
  2. Click Restore my files, and then follow the steps in the wizard.

    To restore a deleted file or folder

    1. Open Computer by clicking the Start button Picture of the Start button, and then clicking Computer.
    2. Navigate to the folder that used to contain the file or folder, right-click it, and then click Restore previous versions. If the folder was at the top level of a drive, for example C:\, right-click the drive, and then click Restore previous versions.
      You'll see a list of available previous versions of the file or folder. The list will include files saved on a backup (if you are using Windows Backup to back up your files) as well as restore points, if both types are available.


      • To restore a previous version of a file or folder that's included in a library, right-click the file or folder in the location where it's saved, rather than in the library. For example, to restore a previous version of a picture that's included in the Pictures library but is stored in the My Pictures folder, right-click the My Pictures folder, and then click Restore previous versions. For more information about libraries, see Include folders in a library.

      Picture of the Previous Versions tab
      The Previous Versions tab, showing some previous versions of files
    3. Double-click a previous version of the folder that contains the file or folder you want to restore. (For example, if a file was deleted today, choose a version of the folder from yesterday, which should contain the file.)
    4. Drag the file or folder that you want to restore to another location, such as your desktop or another folder.
      The version of the file or folder is saved to the location that you selected.


    • If you don't remember the exact file or folder name or its location, you can search for it by typing part of the name in the search box in the Documents library.

    To restore a file or folder to a previous state

    1. Right-click the file or folder, and then click Restore previous versions.
      You'll see a list of available previous versions of the file or folder. The list will include files saved on a backup (if you're using Windows Backup to back up your files) as well as restore points, if both types are available.

      Picture of the Previous Versions tab
      The Previous Versions tab, showing some previous versions of files
    2. Before restoring a previous version of a file or folder, select the previous version, and then click Open to view it to make sure it's the version you want.


      • You can't open or copy previous versions of files that were created by Windows Backup, but you can restore them.
    3. To restore a previous version, select the previous version, and then click Restore.


      • The file or folder replaces the current version on your computer, and the replacement can't be undone.


      • If the Restore button is unavailable, you can't restore a previous version of the file or folder to its original location. You might be able to open it or save it to a different location.

Wednesday, June 4, 2014

How to use Firefox OS apps on Android

The Android OS has many perks, one of which is that you can actually try applications from other operating systems, like the Firefox OS. Here is how you can do it.
© Firefox
All you need to do is to download applications from the Mozilla Firefox Browser on your smartphone or tablet.
After opening the browser, you’ll see a new window that says Firefox Marketplace, as seen in the image below. Enter the app store and you simply need to click the install buttons.
androidpit firefox apps 1
© AndroidPIT
This is possible because FireFox OS apps were developed with HTML5 web language, so that they will always work as long as the browser is installed, which means you do NOT want to uninstall Mozilla, because you will lose the Firefox OS apps.
androidpit firefox apps 2
Ensure you tick the box to allow installing files from unknown sources. © AndroidPIT
That is it! Like you see, it is very simple. Have you tried to install any Firefox OS apps and if so, which ones?

Friday, May 30, 2014

How To Block Ads On Android Phone (Without Root)

Dear Android Users, Welcome to IBIKUNZWE. This is the era of technology and it's also the era of Ads also. These days most of the site's have ads showing even the Android apps. In Computer we can try the Adblock extension, which is available for almost every browser. Android is a smaller device. It's really frustrating when add appears in the small screen.
There are so many apps which will make your device ad free. But this device will ask you to root your device. If you don't wanna root your device, I am here to tell you the way to block ads on android phone without root. All you need to do is follow my instructions:





How To Block Ads On Android Phone (Without Root):

  1. Download Adblock Plus. (Adblock plus is banned from Google Playstore)
  2. Install the app successfully
  3. Open the app
  4. Now you have to create a filter list. For this you have to click on Filter Subscriptions
  5. Then, Create your list
  6. Now Click on OK
  7. Done !!! This app will work on background and filter ads.
That's all. Follow these steps if you need to block ads on android phone. Thank you.

How To Recover Deleted Facebook Messages?

Dear Facebook Users, Welcome to IBIKUNZWE. Delete a very common word in the world of technology. But I don't believe in this word delete. Because nothing can be deleted for good. In the past, I recovered Deleted Text Messages from iPhone and Android and shared the whole process.
I am telling you again, in this world of the Internet and technology you can't remove or you cannot lose anything. As Facebook is the biggest Social Media, Now I am going to tell you how to recover deleted Facebook Messages.
The best and worst thing about technology is you can't vanish anything from the web. Bad news for you if you tried to delete any messages from Facebook. Because I am going to tell everyone how to retrieve deleted Facebook Messages, So, Any of your past can come back. I am talking too much. Let's come to the point. I will tell the whole process step by step.

How To Recover Deleted Facebook Messages:

  1. First, log on to your Facebook account
  2. Then. Click on Message Icon
  3. After that, you have to click on SEE ALL
  4. You will find a menu "More"
  5. When you click on MORE, a dropdown menu will appear
  6. Next, you have to click on Archived
  7. You will see a list of archived messages
  8. Select the message you want to retrieve
  9. You will find a button Actions
  10. Click there, another dropdown menu will appear
  11. Click Unarchive
  12. That's all
It's a proven method for recovering any deleted Facebook message. It's really easy. Stay connected with TechAccessory for more Facebook Tips And Tricks.

Tuesday, May 27, 2014


Anyone can sit down at a Windows PC and get along fine, but with the right tips and tricks, you can get around much faster. Here's a handful of clever tricks to boost your Windows skills (and show off to friends).
You might recognize a few of these tips (we've covered most of them here before), but chances are good there's something new in the list for just about everybody. And if you know all of them already? Pat yourself on the back for your masterful geek skills.
(Note: This list far from exhausts Windows' full slate of shortcuts and tricks; instead, I aimed for lesser-known tips. To round out your Windows 7 master class, be sure to check out our complete guide to Windows 7, the master list of Windows 7 shortcuts, and the power user's guide to Windows 7.)

Use the Secret Send To Menu Items

The Cleverest Geeky Windows Tricks Everyone Should Know 

When you right-click on any file or folder, you can use the Send To menu to create a zipped version, or send the file to an application, but in Windows 7 there are hidden items on the Send To menu that can't be seen by default.
All you have to do is hold down the Shift key, then right-click on a file and access the Send To folder—you'll see a whole bunch of new items in the list, like special folders, and even an item for each one of your drives. It's a really useful tip for quickly sending a file to the flash drive you just plugged into the PC, without having to do anything else.

Open a Command Prompt from Any Folder

The Cleverest Geeky Windows Tricks Everyone Should Know 

This is one of those tips that most real geeks already know, but chances are there's somebody reading this that doesn't know about it—if you hold down the Shift key while right-clicking on any folder, including the desktop background, you'll see a new item for "Open command window here", that will open a command prompt with that folder as the default path.
This tip only works in Windows 7 or Vista, for Windows XP you'll need to use a registry hack to accomplish the same thing. We can't mention this tip without telling you how to do the opposite—you can open a file browser from your current command prompt directory as well.

Hide Secret Data Inside Any File

The Cleverest Geeky Windows Tricks Everyone Should KnowExpand

There's any number of great ways to hide data from prying eyes—TrueCrypt, anyone? But if you want to simply hide some text data inside a secret "compartment", you can abuse the Alternate Data Streams feature in the underlying NTFS file system. All you have to do is open up a command prompt, and then use a command similar to this:
notepad SomeFile.txt:SecretWordHere.txt
The special filename with the colon and second filename tells NTFS to actually store the data in an alternate stream, instead of the regular file. You can put whatever you want into the file, and nobody will be able to access it unless they know the command to retrieve it.

Tile or Cascade Specific Windows

The Cleverest Geeky Windows Tricks Everyone Should Know 
Sure, Windows 7 has the awesome Aero Snap feature that lets you drag windows to the side of the screen to fill one side, but what if you want to cascade them, or tile them stacked on top of each other?
Back in the XP and Vista days this was relatively simple—you could hold down the Ctrl key while selecting multiple windows on the taskbar, and then right-click on any of them to tile or cascade them. For Windows 7, you can do the same thing, but you'll need to open up Task Manager instead, hold Ctrl, select the open windows, and then you can cascade them from there.

Undo an Accidental File Move or Deletion With the Keyboard

The Cleverest Geeky Windows Tricks Everyone Should KnowExpand
Have you ever tried to select a bunch of files while holding the Ctrl key, and then accidentally copied all of them because you slightly moved your mouse? Maybe you just deleted a file and don't feel like hunting it down in the Recycle bin. In either case, you can use the Ctrl+Z shortcut key to immediately reverse whatever you didn't mean to do.
Readers will probably point out that you can also do this from the context menu in Windows 7, but it's surprising how many people don't realize the keyboard shortcut works.

Navigate the Open / Save Dialogs With the Keyboard

The Cleverest Geeky Windows Tricks Everyone Should KnowExpand
Opening or saving files can be so very tedious when your application doesn't start with the right default folder, but instead of clicking and clicking your mouse to get where you're going, you can simply use the keyboard to change the folder.
You can use ".." without the quotes to go up a folder, use shell:desktop to change to the desktop folder, or just start typing in the full path to a file.

Use the Secret Trick to Close Windows Explorer

The Cleverest Geeky Windows Tricks Everyone Should KnowExpand
Have you ever wondered how to restart the Start Menu? The more tech-savvy among you probably know that you can just pop open Task Manager and kill the explorer.exe process, but there's actually another way to do it built right into Windows 7 and Vista—it's just a bit of a secret.
Hold down the Ctrl and Shift keys, then open up the start menu, and right-click anywhere on the blank space. You'll see a new menu with an Exit Explorer item on it, which will immediately terminate the desktop shell—keep in mind to reopen it you'll need to use Ctrl+Shift+Esc to open Task Manager, and then File –> Run and type in explorer.exe.
That's not the only right-click menu trick you can do here, however—if you want to open up the Start Menu folder in Windows 7, you can right-click on the All Programs menu item to access the old Start Menu context menu from previous versions of Windows.

Create a Zip File with the Same Name as a Selected File

The Cleverest Geeky Windows Tricks Everyone Should KnowExpand
If you regularly use the built-in Send To –> Compressed (zipped) folder feature to create zip files in Windows, you might notice that it seems to randomly pick a filename for the generated file. If you want to save the step of renaming the file, you can make sure that you right-click on top of the file that you want to have the same name.
For instance, if we had right-clicked on the Readme.txt file in the screenshot and used the Send To –> Compressed feature, the resulting file would have been called Since that's not very helpful, it's better to right-click on one of the selected HTGBack.x files, which will give us instead.

Show the XP Alt-Tab Prompt in Windows 7

The Cleverest Geeky Windows Tricks Everyone Should KnowExpand
This tip isn't so much useful as an interesting trick that you can show your geek friends—you can trigger the old XP Alt-Tab dialog even in Windows 7 with Aero enabled by using a series of shortcut keys. First, hold down one of the Alt keys, press and release the other Alt key, and then press the Tab key. Just like that, the old XP prompt will show up.

Pin a Folder to the Start Menu

The Cleverest Geeky Windows Tricks Everyone Should KnowExpand
It's easy to pin any application to the Start Menu by just right-clicking on the icon, but folders aren't quite as easy—or are they? There's a bunch of complicated registry hacks out there that enable the "Pin to Start Menu" item for folders, but it's so much simpler to just drag the folder to the Start button, and then drop the folder wherever you want it in the menu.
Bonus tip: You might notice in the screenshot that there's something different below the Downloads button-and you can easily add My Dropbox to your own Windows 7 Start Menu too.

Shrink the XP Volume Control

The Cleverest Geeky Windows Tricks Everyone Should KnowExpand
This is one of those tips that's great to show off to your friends that have been using Windows XP for years, because they probably don't know about it yet. You can shrink the Volume Control dialog down to a much smaller size by simply using the Ctrl+S shortcut key with the dialog open.
Sure, it could be useful if you wanted to keep the dialog up on the screen without wasting space, but it's mostly just a fun trick to show off your skills.

Remove Old Drivers by Showing Hidden Devices in Device Manager

The Cleverest Geeky Windows Tricks Everyone Should KnowExpand
Once you've upgraded your PC's hardware, you won't see the old devices sitting around anymore in the Device Manager, but rest assured that they are still there. If you want to clean up all the old drivers, you can use a special trick to enable hidden devices by simply typing the following into a command prompt:
Once you've done that, type in devmgmt.msc to open up Device Manager, and then you can use View –> Show hidden devices to show all the devices you couldn't see before.

Find Secret Messages in Web Site Headers

The Cleverest Geeky Windows Tricks Everyone Should KnowExpand
The world of HTTP protocol headers is something that even geeks don't usually have to deal with, much less normal people. But they are out there, and many of them contain hidden messages that you would never know are there. For instance, Slashdot embeds random quotes from Futurama in every page load, and other sites embed many other things.

21 Command Prompt Tricks and Hacks

Command Prompt Tricks, Hacks, and Secrets in Windows 8, 7, and XP


The Windows Command Prompt tool, and many of its commands, might seem boring or even relatively useless at first glance, but as anyone who has ever used the Command Prompt very often can tell you, there's much to love!
Below are several Command Prompt tricks and other Command Prompt hacks that I guarantee will get you excited about many of the mundane sounding Command Prompt commands like telnet, tree, or robocopy... okay, robocopy sounds pretty cool.
Some of these Command Prompt tricks and hacks are special features or uses of the Command Prompt itself, while others are just neat or relatively unknown things you can do with certain commands. Enjoy!

Ctrl-C - Command Prompt Tricks1. Use Ctrl-C to Abort a Command

Just about any command can be stopped in its tracks with the abort command: Ctrl-C.
If you haven't actually executed a command, you can just backspace and erase what you've typed, but if you've already executed it then you can do a Ctrl-C to stop it.
Warning: Ctrl-C isn't a magic wand and it can't undo things that aren't undoable, like a partially complete format command. However, for things like the dir command that seem to go on forever or questions you're asked at the prompt that you don't know the answer to, the abort command is an excellent Command Prompt trick to know.
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More Command - Command Prompt Tricks

2. View a Command's Results One Page (or Line) at a Time

Ever run a command, like the dir command, that produces so much information on the screen that it's almost useless? You're not alone.
One way around this is to execute the command in a special way so whatever information is generated is shown to you one page, or one line, at a time.
To do this, just type the command, the dir command for example, and then follow it with the pipe redirection operator and then the more command.
For example, executing dir /s | more will generate the thousands of lines of results that you expect from the dir command, but the more command will pause each page of results with -- More -- at the bottom of the page, indicating that the command is not done running.
Just press the space bar to advance by page or press the Enter key to advance one line at a time.
See Command Prompt Trick #7 below for a different solution to this problem.
Command Prompt Admin Shortcut - Command Prompt Tricks

3. Run Command Prompt as an Administrator Automatically

Many commands require IBINDI KOMEZA _



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