120+ Iphone Games Free Download

Most popular iphone games

When you download iPhone games, you give yourself the chance to experience gaming like no other mobile phone can offer. Playing with the iPhone is a whole different experience what with its large screen, great resolution, and vibrant displays; you really stand to be awed at what you see.

Nokia Codes – Nokia Mobile Code – Nokia Secret Code

Nokia Secret Code Mobile Phone

Nokia Universal Codes
Code Description :
These Nokia codes will work on most Nokia Mobile Phones

(1) *3370# Activate Enhanced Full Rate Codec (EFR) – Your phone uses the best sound quality but talk time is reduced my approx. 5%

(2) #3370# Deactivate Enhanced Full Rate Codec (EFR) OR *3370#

(3) *#4720# Activate Half Rate Codec – Your phone uses a lower quality sound but you should gain approx 30% more Talk Time.

(4) *#4720# Deactivate Half Rate Codec.

(5) *#0000# Displays your phones software version, 1st Line : Software Version, 2nd Line : Software Release Date, 3rd Line : Compression Type.

(6) *#9999# Phones software version if *#0000# does not work.

(7) *#06# For checking the International Mobile Equipment Identity (IMEI Number).

(8) #pw+1234567890+1# Provider Lock Status. (use the “*” button to obtain the “p,w”and “+” symbols).

(9) #pw+1234567890+2# Network Lock Status. (use the “*” button to obtain the “p,w”and “+” symbols).

(10) #pw+1234567890+3# Country Lock Status. (use the “*” button to obtain the “p,w”and “+” symbols).

(11) #pw+1234567890+4# SIM Card Lock Status. (use the “*” button to obtain the “p,w” Go to Topand “+” symbols).

(12) *#147# (vodafone) this lets you know who called you last.

(13) *#1471# Last call (Only vodofone).

(14) *#21# Allows you to check the number that “All Calls” are diverted to

(15) *#2640# Displays security code in use.

(16) *#30# Lets you see the private number.

(17) *#43# Allows you to check the “Call Waiting” status of your phone.

(18) *#61# Allows you to check the number that “On No Reply” calls are diverted to.

(19) *#62# Allows you to check the number that “Divert If Unreachable (no service)” calls are diverted to.

(20) *#67# Allows you to check the number that “On Busy Calls” are diverted to.

(21) *#67705646# Removes operator logo on 3310 & 3330.

(22) *#73# Reset phone timers and game scores.

(23) *#746025625# Displays the SIM Clock status, if your phone supports this power saving feature “SIM Clock Stop

Allowed”, it means you will get the best standby time possible.

(24) *#7760# Manufactures code.

(25) *#7780# Restore factory settings.

(26) *#8110# Software version for the nokia 8110.

(27) *#92702689# Displays – 1.Serial Number, 2.Date Made, 3.Purchase Date, 4.Date of last repair (0000 for no repairs), 5.Transfer User Data. To exit this mode you need to switch your phone off then on again. ( Favourite )

(28) *#94870345123456789# Deactivate the PWM-Mem.

(29) **21*number# Turn on “All Calls” diverting to the phone number entered.

(30) **61*number# Turn on “No Reply” diverting to the phone number entered.

(31) **67*number# Turn on “On Busy” diverting to the phone number entered.

(32) 12345 This is the default security code.

press and hold # Lets you switch between lines

NOKIA5110/5120/5130/5190

IMEI number: * # 0 6 #
Software version: * # 0 0 0 0 #
Simlock info: * # 9 2 7 0 2 6 8 9 #
Enhanced Full Rate: * 3 3 7 0 # [ # 3 3 7 0 # off]
Half Rate: * 4 7 2 0 #
Provider lock status: #pw+1234567890+1
Network lock status #pw+1234567890+2
Provider lock status: #pw+1234567890+3
SimCard lock status: #pw+1234567890+4
NOKIA 6110/6120/6130/6150/6190
IMEI number: * # 0 6 #
Software version: * # 0 0 0 0 #
Simlock info: * # 9 2 7 0 2 6 8 9 #
Enhanced Full Rate: * 3 3 7 0 # [ # 3 3 7 0 # off]
Half Rate: * 4 7 2 0 #

NOKIA3110

IMEI number: * # 0 6 #
Software version: * # 0 0 0 0 # or * # 9 9 9 9 # or * # 3 1 1 0 #
Simlock info: * # 9 2 7 0 2 6 8 9 #

NOKIA 3330

*#06#
This will show your warranty details *#92702689#

*3370#
Basically increases the quality of calling sound, but decreases battery length.

#3370#
Deactivates the above

*#0000#
Shows your software version

*#746025625#

This shows if your phone will allow sim clock stoppage

*4370#
Half Rate Codec activation. It will automatically restart

#4370#
Half Rate Codec deactivation. It will automatically restart

Restore Factory Settings
To do this simply use this code *#7780#

Manufacturer Info
Date of Manufacturing *#3283#
*3001#12345# (TDMA phones only)

This will put your phone into programming mode, and you’ll be presented with the programming menu.
2) Select “NAM1″
3) Select “PSID/RSID”
4) Select “P/RSID 1″

Note: Any of the P/RSIDs will work
5) Select “System Type” and set it to Private
6) Select “PSID/RSID” and set it to 1
7) Select “Connected System ID”

Note: Enter your System ID for Cantel, which is 16401 or 16423. If you don’t know yours, ask your local dealer for it.
 Select “Alpha Tag”
9) Enter a new tag, then press OK
10) Select “Operator Code (SOC)” and set it to 2050
11) Select “Country Code” and set it to 302 for Canada, and 310 for the US.
12) Power down the phone and power it back on again

ISDN Code
To check the ISDN number on your Nokia use this code *#92772689#

Most Popular Posts

Windows Phone Ad

Microsoft just launched Windows Mobile 6.5, but the TV ad campaign doesn’t distract the viewer with version numbers: instead, Microsoft is encouraging customers to buy a “Windows phone”. Apps like Word, Outlook and even Twitter are seen hopping into a car as their owner leaves the house.

Seattle blog TechFlash says the ad is a flop, calling it “downright strange” and lacking the impact of the successful Laptop Hunter series:

Am I missing something here? I’ve watched it three times now, and still don’t think it resonates. We’ve actually been impressed with Microsoft’s “Laptop Hunters” ad campaign — which appears to be making inroads against Apple — as well as some of the more recent Windows 7 ads. But this one is just downright strange.

I disagree: taking your apps with you is the perfect message for those already invested in the Windows desktop environment. The downside: those fun little app icons are somewhat reminiscent of iPhone apps, are they not?

What do you think: are the new Windows phone ads a hit or a miss?

Coporate Website Designs for Designers

Corporate Website Designs for Inspiration

Throughout history, great designers always found new ways to show their creativity to express themselves and create new trends and techniques to remark their work apart from the rest of the crowd. The Definition of design is more critical in modern terms as now design is a way of communication; and, more specifically, Web design is a well define platform for showing your skills.

So how can you make sure your design is better than the designs of your competitors? How can you point employer’s attention to your product? Here we might can help you by showcasing following list of great corporate designs.

01. Microsoft Office

Download Free Coporate Website Designs

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02. Adobe

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03. Tradingeye

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04. Hootsuite

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05. Basecamphq

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Facebook Members to Become Masters of Their Domain Names

facebook-logoAt midnight, Facebook will give users the chance to claim a cleaner URL for their pages. What was once a messy string of numbers and letters could simply be changed to facebook.com/YourNameHere, for example. The move may make it easier to find other people and companies, but did the social networking site give businesses enough time to gear up? Is there potential for IP conflicts?

Just when you thought you had that 12:01 a.m. Saturday deadline figured out for this weekend’s big switch from analog to digital television, along comes another form of midnight madness to worry about — that is, if you want to make it easier for Facebook friends to reach you, or have a brand you want to protect from the dark side of social media.

Beginning at 12:01 a.m. Eastern time on Saturday morning, Facebook will allow registration for customized URLs (example: facebook.com/YourNameHere), instead of the usual long list of numbers that show up as a Web address for a profile. The world’s largest social media network began sending out notices for the process on Wednesday, including a link for registered trademark brand owners to place their names on a restricted list, in the hope of avoiding the cybersquatting phenomenon that has long plagued the Internet domain name process.

The advantages are obvious: an easier way for users to track down their friends — or their favorite companies — on Facebook. It also gives those companies a shot at ranking higher on a Google .

However, given complaints from its members regarding past terms-of-service changes, is Facebook ready to get into the domain name business? Can it truly protect trademark owners from seeing their intellectual property pilfered by those who would grab a username, only to sell it back to its legitimate owner? Can Facebook’s servers handle what may turn out to be a midnight crush?

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Easy-to-Use Registration?

Facebook did not respond to requests for comments by press time, but previously published reports quote company spokespersons as saying they should have enough backup server power available. However, one social media expert is skeptical.

“I think we’re going to see a flurry of squatters trying to rip apart Facebook,” Lon Safko, hardware/software entrepreneur, intellectual property owner and author of The Social Media Bible, told TechNewsWorld. “They’re going to try to reserve a lot of names. It’ll be blue-light specials at midnight, and don’t be surprised if the servers … go down.”

Facebook’s motive for offering up vanity URLs, according to Safko: Even though MySpace and Twitter already offer up customized addresses, Facebook’s enormous population — 200 million active users — gives the network much more appeal with businesses and represents a viable future revenue opportunity.

“It could be that they’re trying to spike memberships. They’ve been growing really fast, trouncing MySpace and getting a lot of press. It’s a really good free perk.” When it comes to companies, “I think Facebook is starting to recognize the value of companies, because companies have been taking advantage of it all along. If they can entice people and companies into trying to brand themselves on it, the advertising opportunities down the road are significant.”

There’s also potential for related advertising on profile pages with customized URLs, according to IDC analyst Caroline Dangson. Facebook will have to rely on that, since the company probably can’t get away with charging down the line for vanity usernames, she said. So the value right now for Facebook with all this: better search within Facebook and a stronger overall connection.

“It gives you the sense that you’ve really got your own page now,” Dangson told TechNewsWorld. “You didn’t think of it in terms of the domain name before, because it was ugly. You had a space on Facebook, but now it’s giving you a sense of greater ownership, potentially.”

The prospect of better search results also cements the network/member relationship, she said, because it helps “people connect with even more people, which creates stickiness.”

TwitterFon Pro: Tweet Harder, Tweet Smarter

Twitter-Logo

TwitterFon is a great free Twitter app for iPhone, but is the Pro version worth $5? It depends on what you need and what annoys you. Pro has Bit.ly integration and a landscape keyboard, among other perks. It also has no advertisements. However, some of the added features proved to be a little hard to find.

was made for the mobile device. If it was confined to a desktop browser, the question “What are you doing right now?” wouldn’t have much of an answer, other than something like “Looking at this Web page — here’s a link.” Access Twitter on your cellphone, though, and you can tweet from almost anywhere and probably say something at least marginally more interesting.

Twitter’s creators have put some effort toward facilitating the use of the site on mobile browsers. Sign onto Twitter.com from an iPhone’s Safari browser, for example, and the server will recognize you’re coming in from a handset. The page it will show you conforms nicely to the screen — no zooming, pinching or panning required.

Still, third-party iPhone developers have recognized an opportunity to create apps that make Twitter on a smartphone more usable and feature-rich. My favorite is TwitterFon, and I’ve been using the free version for a few months. TwitterFon also has a paid version on the App Store, TwitterFon Pro, so I decided to see what extras you get for US$5.

Let’s make this a contest. Since the free version costs five bucks less, we’ll give it a five-point head start.

Score: Free: 5 / Pro: 0

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Opening TwitterFon Pro for the first time, you’ll need to log in with your Twitter account, which is stored. You’re also immediately given several customization options — what sort of messages to autoload and which of four color themes you want to use. You also have the option to sign onto your Bit.ly account, which is a service used for shortening links into compact URLs suitable for tweeting. These extra features are not available on the free version.

The initial sign-on screen for the pro version also gives you the option to enable Safari bookmarklets. It takes a little configuring, but bookmarketlets basically let you flip the URL of whatever Web page you’re looking at into TwitterFon’s tweet composition screen. It takes literally two touches, so it’s even easier than the copy-and-paste options coming along with iPhone 3.0.

This bookmarklets feature is only actively advertised in the pro version. However, if you have the free version, go through the iPhone’s main Settings app and select the settings for TwitterFon Free. You’ll get the option to set up bookmarklets for the free version, though that option is labeled “next launch only.” Next launch nothing — it worked fine for me on the free version as well as with Pro.

Still, in both scenarios, you’re sending an entire uncompressed URL to your tweet composition screen, which could take up quite a few characters. Bit.ly is a service that compresses URLs to fewer characters, and TwitterFon Pro can sync with your Bit.ly account, as long as you also do the proper syncing on Bit.ly’s site. If you use the bookmarklet feature on a URL that’s especially long, the pro version will automatically run it through Bit.ly and deliver a shortened link to TwitterFon Pro.

So, Pro gets a point for color selection and two for Bit.ly integration, because that’s really useful. Both Pro and Free get a point for bookmarklets.

Score: Free: 6 / Paid: 3

Ads vs. No Ads

After setting up, my first few minutes playing around with the pro version didn’t reveal any big features that differentiate it from the free app, besides the color option.

Bit.ly functionality notwithstanding, composing a tweet appears to be the same experience for both the pro and free versions. You get a character countdown from 140, crosshairs to embed your location, an option for sending a photo tweet, and a friend selector if you want to target your message to an individual.

Reading others’ messages is also very similar with both apps. You can star messages to save into your favorites; zero in on a tweet to reply to it; send a person a direct shout-out; or retweet text. You can also see every other message a person has sent recently. However, the free version places an ad at the top of your feed each time you refresh; Pro does not.

The search function lets you find out what people are saying about a certain keyword, what keywords seem to be most popular right now, and what people are tweeting about in your immediate vicinity. This is all the same as in the free version.

Even though I don’t really get annoyed by ads, the pro version looks better without them, so I’m giving Pro another mark.

Safari 4 Goes to Eleven

images

Safari 4 is faster than the other browsers, says Apple, but some performance measurement experts take issue with the claim. The speed difference among the major competing browsers is in the neighborhood of 1 second, in any case, so does it really matter? What might be more relevant to users are the features a browser boasts.

Apple (Nasdaq: AAPL)  reports that in the past three days more than 11 million copies of the newly released Safari 4 have been downloaded — including more than 6 million downloads of Safari for Windows.

It is easy to see why — at least from Apple’s perspective. Safari 4 is the fastest browser on the market, the company claims, besting Microsoft’s (Nasdaq: MSFT)  Internet Explorer 8 by eightfold.

It is also three times faster than Firefox 3. Apple credits its advanced browser technologies, including its new Nitro JavaScript engine.

Speedy and Feature-Rich

Stacked up against Safari 3, version 4 represents a significant improvement in the browsing experience. To point out just one example, 4 includes Top Sites, which makes it easy to find a previously visited Web page. Top Sites, along with such new features as Full History Search and Cover Flow, is based on the latest Web standards, according to Apple, including HTML 5 and advanced CSS Effects.

Is 4 faster than 3, however? Subjectively speaking, based on one morning of Web surfing with the new browser, version 4 does indeed appear to be faster. The Nitro engine runs JavaScript up to 4.5 times faster than Safari 3, says Apple.

“Certainly, Safari 4 is very fast,” Imad Mouline, CTO of Gomez, told MacNewsWorld. “Apple has introduced a number of features — namely, its new Javascript engine — that have enhanced the speed considerably.”

Nitro has the ability to download Javascript files in parallel, instead of sequentially, he said, which means that Safari can run faster on the newer, composite-designed Web sites.

Tough Questions

Is Safari 4 actually faster than IE8 or Firefox 3, as Apple claims? That question is difficult to be subjective about, especially for a Mac devotee whose default browser is Safari. As it turns out, it’s also getting harder for Web performance engineers to objectively answer this question.

“Relying on impressions to judge browser speed is never a good thing, because it is usually colored by your feelings about the browser — or, in this case, maybe about Apple,” said Michael Czeiszperger, a testing engineer with Web Performance.

That’s why objective tests are done, he told MacNewsWorld.

Safari 4 may well be faster when stacked up against certain industry benchmarks; that apparently was the basis for Apple’s claims about its performance, Czeiszperger said.

Monica Sarkar of Apple did not return a call to MacNewsWorld in time for publication.

Web Performance, however, tested Safari 4 against 15 popular Web sites and did not find a huge difference in performance.

Everything’s Fast

The difference in speed among the browsers has narrowed considerably, according to Czeiszperger, with Safari 4 having a one-second advantage over Firefox 3.

It registers the same speed compared with IE 8 and Chrome, he noted.

On some Web sites, IE would be faster, though; ditto for Firefox. In short, the browser wars — or at least the speed competition — is over. How a browser performs depends a great deal on the Web site in question.

“How that page is designed has much to do with whether Safari’s Javascript execution translates into faster speed,” Czeiszperger said.

“It is difficult now to say that this particular browser or that on is the fastest,” Mouline said. “It all depends on how the Web site is structured, and how it uses different aspects of the features that the browsers make available for optimization.”

The subjective measures of evaluation are even suspect because of the new technology.

Safari 4, Mouline said, “has made a special effort in not only improving raw performance, but also its perceived performance.”