Sunday, October 10, 2010

Design Themes For Your Facebook Profile :

For Mozilla & Google Chrome Users : To use Design Themes in your FACEBOOK profile 'follow these steps  :

1. Go to Tools Menu in your Mozilla Browser & click on Addons option.

2. Now search "Stylish" in search box & download it.

3. Now search "Boost for Facebook" in search box & download it..

4. Now Restart Firefox.

4. Now go to ( some time its automatically opened when u restart the browser ) & type 'Facebook' in search box.

5. So here you can see lots of themes, you can choose what u want.To select themes just click on your favourite themes,then click on "Install with stylish".

6. Now Visit & login into your account to see changes.

Like my page on facebook:       HACKERS PAGE

For Google chrome users : visit these link & search "Stylist".
Now download these extension & follow the steps from step no.4 . if you feel any problem tell me.

Please Give me comments ,How useful this Article for you
& also for my Blog to make it better

Saturday, October 9, 2010

Type Your Chat Messages in Bold in facebook :

Many People in Facebook thinks how can they use Bold Letters in their Messages or Chat.
So here i m telling you , How can u send your chats n Messages in Bold & Underlined Letters.

For write Bold Letters :  To write bold letters type your message between two stars.
                                         Example : *your message*

For Underline Letters :  To write underlined letters type your message between two underscores.
                                        Example : _your message_
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Thursday, October 7, 2010

View Websites without Signing Up

Are you get tired to register in each websites to see it. If you are frustrating to sign up with every websites, then there is a solution for you . Bug Me Not gives you disposable logins for almost all the popular and famous websites out there which forces you to register.And either You don’t need to register in Bug Me Not. You can find and share logons for websites that force you to register. You can also submit a login, if interested. Bug Me Not will bypass compulsory registration and sign up.
Enjoy n Cheer ...
Interface of Bug me

Sometimes the websites thrown up by Google Search results cannot be viewed unless you are a member in that website. Of course, you have to register to become a member, which is quite annoying and frustrating for some users. You can beat this problem by visiting the Google Cache copy of that website. Click the Cached link to do this trick. If this trick fails, you can use Be The Bot site which will fool the site by making it think that Google Crawling Bot is accessing it.
For more Article catch me on Face book:


Make Your pdf files to speak :

Here R the Shortcuts for Hearing pdf files in Adobe Reader 6.0 or Higher...
To know how to hear your files ;
Facebook Page:
                           Hackers Page

Wednesday, October 6, 2010

Fun with Google


Hey u wanna see a Mazik..with our Favourite Search Engine...? ? ? Yea offcourse its Google....

Search in Google with "google gravity" or "google sphere"  and open the first result.its funny.......rEaLlY.......
Search and have fun:


For Information Visit our Facebook page: :

Hackers Page :

TP HACK WORLD :!/ehacktricks

Friday, October 1, 2010

100% Working Serial key of Nero 8:

Here it is..... Serial key No of Nero 8






for more visit : TP's Hack World



Increase Performance of Data Capacity of CDs

You can fit on a S/VCD without overburning:
- approx. 735 MB of MPEG data onto a 74min/650MB disc
- approx. 795 MB of MPEG data onto an 80min/700MB disc

You can fit on a CD-ROM without overburning:
- approx. 650 MB of data onto a 74min/650MB disc
- approx. 703 MB of data onto an 80min/700MB disc


Let us ignore for now the terms of megabyte for CD capacity and try to understand how the data is stored on a CD.

As well all know, the data is stored digitally as binary data. This means, however the actual information is actually kept on the disc, this information is in the form of "1"s and "0"s. Physically, the information on a CD is as pits on a thin sheet of metal (aluminium).

An a CD-R disc, the data is physically on an organic dye layer which simulates the metal layer on a real pressed CD.


How is the information structured
Now, on the CD, the information isn't just organised from beginning to end willy-nilly. Otherwise, it would be really hard to find a useful piece of information on the CD.

Rather, the information is organised in sectors. Consider a sector as like a page in a book. Just like you are able to quickly find something in a book if you know the page number, you can quickly find something on a CD if you know the sector number.

Now, remember that the CD was original made to hold audio data. It was decided, that the CD would would 75 sectors per second of audio. Although I cannot guess where this number comes from, it is quite appropriate for the audio CD. It means that you can "seek" an audio CD accurately to 1/75th of a second -- which is more than enough for consumer purposes.

Now, with this in mind, we can work out the total data capacity of user data for 1 sector.


The total data capacity of user data of 1 sector on a CD
CD audio uses uncompressed PCM stereo audio, 16-bit resolution sampled at 44.1 kHz.

Thus 1 second of audio contains:
16 bits/channel * 2 channels * 44100 samples/second * 1 second
= 1411200 bits
= 176400 bytes

Since there are 75 sectors per second
1 sector
= 176400 bytes / 75
= 2352 bytes

One sector on a CD contains 2352 bytes max.


The concept of different MODES and FORMS of burning
Now, audio CD was well and good, but the medium would become much more useful if you could store other data on the disc as well. This became to be know as CD-ROM of course.

Now, the audio-CD uses the ENTIRE sector for audio data.

However, for CD-ROMs this caused a problem. Simply, CDs and the CD reading mechanisms were not 100% faultless. That is, errors (indeed frequent errors) could be made during the reading. For audio CDs, this does not matter as much as you could simply interpolate from the adjacent audio samples. This will obviously NOT DO for data CDs. A single bit error could lead to a program being unexecutable or ruin an achive file.

Thus, for CD-ROMs, part of each sector is devoted to error correction codes and error detection codes. The CD-R FAQ has the details, but in effect, only 2048 bytes out of a total of 2352 bytes in each sector is available for user data on a data CD.

This burning mode is either MODE1 or MODE2 Form1.


MODE2 Form2 sectors of VCDs and SVCDs
Now, for VCDs and SVCDs, the video tracks do not necessarily require the robust error correction as normal data on a CD-ROM. However, there is still some overhead per sector that is used for something other than video data (e.g., sync headers).

S/VCDs video tracks are burnt in what is called MODE2 Form2 sectors. In this mode, only 2324 bytes out of a total of 2352 bytes in each sector is available for user data.

This is MUCH MORE than for CD-ROMs, but still less per sector than audio CD.


The disc capacities of CD-ROMs, audio-CDs and VCDs
Now, obviously what ultimately determines the capacity of a disc is the total number of sectors it contains. This is similar to the total number of pages in a blank exercise book (if you recall the book analogy).

The secondary determinant is the burning mode of the disc.

For audio CDs, it is as if you could fill each page from top to bottom with audio data as the entire sector is used for audio data.

For CD-ROMs, it is as if you need to first rule a margin and then leave the bottom part of each page for footnotes (headers + ECC + EDC). The amount of text you can actually write per page is then less due to these other constraints.

For S/VCDs, we still need to rule a margin on the page, but we don't have to worry about the footnotes (headers). We can fit MORE text than a CD-ROM, but less than an audio-CD.

Now remember, 1 second on a CD = 75 sectors.

- 74 min CD = 333,000 sectors
- 80 min CD = 360,000 sectors

Data capacity in Mb for an audio-CD
74 min
= 333,000 sectors * 2352 bytes / sector
= 783216000 bytes
= 746.9 Mb

80 min
= 360,000 sectors * 2352 bytes / sector
= 846720000 bytes
= 807.5 Mb

Data capacity in Mb for a CD-ROM
74 min
= 333,000 sectors * 2048 bytes / sector
= 681984000 bytes
= 650.4 Mb

80 min
= 360,000 sectors * 2048 bytes / sector
= 737280000 bytes
= 703.1 Mb

Data capacity in Mb for a S/VCD
74 min
= 333,000 sectors * 2324 bytes / sector
= 773892000 bytes
= 738.0 Mb

80 min
= 360,000 sectors * 2324 bytes / sector
= 836640000 bytes
= 797.9 Mb


As you can see, the often quoted capacities of 650MB and 700MB refer to CD-ROM capacities.

Due to the fact that S/VCDs use a different burning mode where MORE of each sector is available as user data, the relatively capacities are HIGHER.

Now, since S/VCDs are not composed of PURELY video tracks and have some unavoidable overheads, the actually total capacity left for video tracks is a few Mb less for each disc (about 735 Mb for 74min discs and 795 Mb for 80min discs). This is where the often quoted capacities of 740MB and 800MB come from. They are quite accurate.

All these capacities are available BEFORE overburning. Overburning is where you burn MORE sectors than the disc is rated for. If you overburn, you can typically achieve about 1-2 minutes of additional capacity (depending on your drive and media).