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نوع محتوا


تالارهای گفتگو

  • قوانین، اطلاعیه و ارتباط با مدیریت
    • قوانین و مقررات
    • پیشنهاد و انتقاد
    • ارتباط با مدیریت و مسئولین
    • اخبار و اطلاعیه ها
    • گروه کاربری طلایی
  • بخش ویژه (دسترسی تنها برای اعضای ویژه)
    • مسائل و اخبار مربوط به بخش ویژه
    • آموزش ها و مقالات ویژه
    • ارزشمند ترین های اینترنت
  • انجمن پشتیبانی سایت
    • انجمن پرسش و پاسخ
    • درخواست آموزش / برنامه
  • برنامه نویسی با محصولات مایکروسافت
    • برنامه نویسی مبتنی بر Microsoft .Net Framework
    • Sharepoint
  • پایگاه های داده
    • SQL Server
    • NoSQL
    • سایر پایگاه‌های داده
  • Native Code
    • برنامه نویسی در Delphi
    • برنامه نویسی با C
    • برنامه نویسی در VB6
  • فناوری جاوا
  • زبان های اسکریپتی
  • برنامه نویسی میکروکنترلر (MicroController) ها و MicroProcessor ها
  • سیستم عامل ها
  • سورس کده
  • بخش راه اندازي وب سایت
  • انجمن تخصصی طراحی سایت
  • انجمن تخصصی بازاریابی و تبلیغات اینترنتی
  • انجمن تخصصی طراحی گرافیکی
  • گفت و گوی آزاد
  • دانلود انواع نرم افزار

دسته ها

  • دریافت آخرین نسخه اسکریپت
    • آپلود سنتر
    • مدیریت محتوا
  • دریافت آخرین نسخه قالب و استایل
    • قالب وردپرس

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تاریخ ایجاد

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    پایان


آخرین بروزرسانی

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تاریخ عضویت

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گروه


About Me

23 نتیجه پیدا شد

  1. اسکریپ (Scrape) در لغت به معنی خراشیدن است. اسکریپ وب سایت ها یعنی اینکه اطلاعات و محتوای یک وب سایت را برای استفاده در وب سایت خود برداریم یا کپی کنیم. Web scraping یک تکنیک برای جمع آوری داده ها یا اطلاعات در صفحات وب است. Scrapy یکی از محبوب ترین فریمورک های Web scraping است که در پایتون نوشته شده است و از Twisted، موتور شبکه ی Python و lxml، یک تجزیه کننده XML به علاوه ی HTML پایتون استفاده می کند. در دوره آموزشی Udemy Learn Web Scraping with NodeJs in 2019 - The Crash Course با آموزش خراش دادن وب با نود جی اس اشنا خواهید شد. سرفصل های دوره آموزشی Udemy Learn Web Scraping with NodeJs in 2019 - The Crash Course: - معرفی - اطلاعات بیشتر و مفاهیم - Scraper ساده IMDB (روش درخواست) - روش درخواست - Scraper Simple Instagram کاربر (درخواست روش) - روش Puppeteer - Scraper Twitter با Puppeteer - آمازون Scraper با Puppeteer - روش NightmareJs - پایان حجم: 4.91 گیگابایت دانلود - بخش اول دانلود - بخش دوم دانلود - بخش سوم دانلود - بخش چهارم دانلود - بخش پنجم
  2. Mr.Source

    September has been a particularly busy month in the WordPress community—a lot of important work has been done as everyone in the project works towards an upcoming major release. Read on to find out more about this and everything else that has been going on over the past month. WordPress 5.2.3 Security and Maintenance Release Early in September, version 5.2.3 of WordPress was released as a security and maintenance release. Sixty-two individuals contributed to its 29 fixes and enhancements. The security issues fixed in this release owe thanks to numerous people who disclosed them responsibly. You can read more about the vulnerability reporting process in the Core handbook. Want to get involved in building WordPress Core? Follow the Core team blog, and join the #core channel in the Making WordPress Slack group. WordPress 5.3 Enters Beta WhileWordPress 5.3 is slated for release on November 12, it has already entered the beta phase with the second beta release being made available at the end of September. As this is a major release, it will feature a number of new features and enhancements, including significant improvements to the block editor, updates to the Site Health component, new block APIs, accessibility updates, and much more. You can test the 5.3 beta release by installing the WordPress Beta Tester plugin on any WordPress site, although as this is software that is currently in development, we don’t recommend installing it on a live site. Want to get involved in building this release? Test the beta, follow the Core team blog, and join the #core channel in the Making WordPress Slack group. Date/Time Component Improvements For over a year, contributors involved in the Date/Time component of WordPress Core have been working hard on the “wp_date” project. The goal of this project is to fix and streamline the way that Core handles times and dates throughout the platform. This ambitious project has seen incremental changes over the last few Core releases. The upcoming 5.3 release will include the final and most significant changes to the component, bringing much-needed stability to time handling in WordPress Core. Want to get involved in the Date/Time component of WordPress Core? Learn more about it, follow the Core team blog, and join the #core-datetime channel in the Making WordPress Slack group. New Theme Review Team Structure After recent discussions around the goals of the Theme Review team, some changes have been made to the leadership structure of the team. The team leads are now ‘representatives’ of different areas of the work that they do. This flat structure allows for representatives to work in more loosely defined areas so they contribute to the team in more diverse ways, and helps the team to be more focused on setting and achieving their goals. The new structure is outlined in the team handbook. Want to get involved in reviewing themes for WordPress? Follow the Theme Review team blog, and join the #themereview channel in the Making WordPress Slack group. New Default Theme: Twenty Twenty The upcoming 5.3 release will also include a new default theme for WordPress, Twenty Twenty. This theme will have a strong focus on readability and accessibility while being optimized for the block editor that first shipped with WordPress 5.0. Development of Twenty Twenty has been going quickly, with a recent update showing more of the design and layouts that you can expect when the theme is released with WordPress 5.3 in November. Want to get involved in building Twenty Twenty? You can contribute on GitHub, follow the Core team blog, and join the #core channel in the Making WordPress Slack group.
  3. کمپانی اپل طی کنفرانس WWDC 2016 از تازه‌ترین نسخه سیستم عامل موبایلی خود به نام آی او اس ١٠ رونمایی کرد. به عقیده برخی تحلیلگران این به‌روزرسانی، با توجه به ارائه خدمات و ویژگی‌های بسیار زیادی که دارد می‌تواند بزرگ‌ترین به‌روزرسانی تاریخ این سیستم عامل لقب گیرد. iOS 10 یک بروزرسانی بزرگ برای آیفون‌ها و آیپد‌ها خواهد بود. همانطور که می‌دانید نسخه‌های جدید سیستم عامل iOS ابتدا به صورت آزمایشی عرضه می‌شوند و سپس چند هفته بعد از آن به صورت رسمی در اختیار تمامی کاربران قرار خواهند گرفت. محیط برنامه نویسی اپل Xcode نام دارد و زبان برنامه نویسی آن Swift است. Swift 3 آخرین نسخه از زبان برنامه نویسی اپل است که مختص آی او اس 10 طراحی شده است. Xcode شامل تمام ابزار مورد نیاز برای توسعه دهندگان برای خلق اپلیکیشن هایی فوق العاده برای مک و آیفون و آیپد و اپل تیپی و اپل واچ است. Xcode قالبی یک دست برای طراحی رابط کاربری، کدنویسی، آزمایش و رفع مشکلات در اختیار توسعه دهندگان می گذارد. Xcode در کنار زبان طراحی Swift طراحی اپلیکیشن را ساده تر و جذاب تر از همیشه کرده است. Xcode 8 شامل Swift 3 و SDK هایی برای iOS 10 و watchOS 3 و tvOS 10 و macOS Sierra است. همچنین در سوئیفت 3، شاهد API ارتقا یافته برای Grand Centeral Dispatch و هسته گرافیک هستیم. در دوره آموزشی Udemy The Complete iOS 10 And Swift 3 Developer Course با آموزش کامل توسعه آی او اس 10 و سوئیفت 3 اشنا خواهید شد. سرفصل های دوره آموزشی Udemy The Complete iOS 10 And Swift 3 Developer Course: - مقدمه - شروع به کار با سوئیفت 3 - وارد کردن موارد پیشرفته - برنامه نویسی شی گرا - ویژگی های پیشرفته iOS - نماهای جدول - ویژگی های پیشرفته iOS 2 - نقشه ها و موقعیت جغرافیایی - داده های اصلی - کار با JSON و API - برنامه کلون Snapchat - برنامه کلون Uber - برنامه چت - بخش پاداش - اگر در مورد شغل توسعه بازی خود جدی هستید حجم: 4.40 گیگابایت دانلود - بخش اول دانلود - بخش دوم دانلود - بخش سوم دانلود - بخش چهارم دانلود - بخش پنجم
  4. Mr.Source

    Creature in the Well بازی جدیدی در سبک سری بازی‌های اکشن می باشد که در سال 2019 توسط Flight School Studio ساخته و برای کامپیوتر عرضه شده است. در صورتی که شما هم از علاقه‌مندان به سبک اکشن در بین بازی‌های کامپیوتری هستید، ما برایتان عنوانی تازه و سرگرم‌کننده در این زمینه را سراغ داریم که می‌تواند تا مدت‌ها شما را با خود سرگرم کند. این بازی، یک شبیه‌سازی جذاب و اکشن از نبردی اکشن از نمای بالا با الهام‌گیری از سبک بازی محبوب پین‌بال (Pinball) است که در آن با عناصری همچون نبرد، شمشیر و شلوغی نیروهای خودی و دشمن سر و کار خواهید داشت. در این بازی شما به عنوان یکی از بازماندگان ربات‌های BOT-C ایفای نقش می‌کنید که با ایفای نقش در یک بیابان باستانی سعی می‌کند قدرت را به تاسیسات باستانی خود بازگرداند. این تاسیسات توسط موجوداتی ناشناخته همواره در تعقیب بوده و اکنون در معرض نابودی قرار دارد. حال شما به عنوان یکی از آخرین ربات‌های بازمانده از دوران خود، سعی دارید از این فاجعه جلوگیری کرده و خود را به عنوان یک قهرمان بی‌رقیب در بازی مطرح کنید. هم اکنون می توانید نسخه نهایی بازی Creature in the Well را با لینک مستقیم و به صورت رایگان از سایت یاس دانلود دریافت نمایید. سیستم مورد نیاز حداقل سیستم مورد نیاز : OS: Windows 7 Processor: Intel Core i3-530 Memory: 4 GB RAM Graphics: NVIDIA GeForce GTX 470 / ATI Radeon HD 6870 DirectX: Version 10 Storage: 5 GB available space Sound Card: DirectX Compatible سیستم پیشنهادی : OS: Windows 10 Processor: Intel Core i5 Memory: 8 GB RAM Graphics: NVIDIA Geforce GTX 760 / ATI Radeon HD 7970 DirectX: Version 11 Storage: 10 GB available space Sound Card: DirectX Compatible دانـــــــلود دانلود بازی Creature in the Well
  5. Grover_2p@0m.extrawideshoes.store
  6. 🛠 معرفی ابزارهای امنیتی : تست نفوذ ابزار John the Ripper این ابزار یکی ازسریع ترین ابزارهای متن باز به منظور شکستن کلمات عبور است و پلتفرم های مختلفی پشتیبانی می کند برای استفاده از John شما باید فایل مربوط به کلمات عبور را به عنوان ورودی به این ابزار بدهید. اگر سیستم یونیکسی بود شما به دسترسی ROOT نیاز دارید و باید هردو فایل /ETC/PASSWD و /ETC/SHADOW را به صورت ترکیب شده به John بدهید. اگر سیستم ویندوزی بود کافی است تا خروجی ابزارهایی مانند pwdump یا fgdump را در قالب یک فایل متنی ذخیره نموده و آن را در اختیار ابزار John قرار دهید. ابزار John در چهار حالت مختلف کار و اقدام به شکستن کلمات عبور می کند که هرکدام از روش های مختلفی این کار را انجام می دهند. این چهار حالت شامل موارد زیر می شوند که در پست های بعدی آن ها را بررسی می کنیم: Single crack mode Wordlist mode Incremental mode External
  7. 🛠 معرفی ابزارهای امنیتی : تست نفوذ ابزار John the Ripper این ابزار یکی ازسریع ترین ابزارهای متن باز به منظور شکستن کلمات عبور است و پلتفرم های مختلفی پشتیبانی می کند برای استفاده از John شما باید فایل مربوط به کلمات عبور را به عنوان ورودی به این ابزار بدهید. اگر سیستم یونیکسی بود شما به دسترسی ROOT نیاز دارید و باید هردو فایل /ETC/PASSWD و /ETC/SHADOW را به صورت ترکیب شده به John بدهید. اگر سیستم ویندوزی بود کافی است تا خروجی ابزارهایی مانند pwdump یا fgdump را در قالب یک فایل متنی ذخیره نموده و آن را در اختیار ابزار John قرار دهید. ابزار John در چهار حالت مختلف کار و اقدام به شکستن کلمات عبور می کند که هرکدام از روش های مختلفی این کار را انجام می دهند. این چهار حالت شامل موارد زیر می شوند که در پست های بعدی آن ها را بررسی می کنیم: Single crack mode Wordlist mode Incremental mode External
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  9. Mr.Source

    I've had this similar conversation dozens of times in the recent past when someone has taken an interest in what I do. Person: So what does Invision Community do? Me: We develop and sell an independent community platform. Person: Oh. Neat. I used to say the F word. But this used to cause some confusion. 'We develop and sell a forum system'. This used to elicit a response similar to this: "Forums? They're still going?" This line of thinking is quite prevalent among those who frequent Facebook, or use Facebook Groups to manage their micro communities. Even though they probably use forums regularly, or end up on forum topics when searching for things like "Why is my iPhone not charging", they don't realise this. I recently guested on a podcast, where we spoke about "Facebook or Forums?", and I received this comment. It appears, then, that the word "forums" has a lot of legacy connotations attached to it. It conjures up images of the past when Netscape Navigator was the world's favourite browser, and AOL was still mailing out CDs. That is all ancient history now, and we've moved with the times. The product we have now has roots in the product from the early 2000s but it is wildly different and much more capable. When you explain that you can segment discussions into separate areas (aka forums), and even set up independent micro-communities (clubs), you can see lightbulbs going off. "That's amazing! I had no idea! So you mean I don't have to have my community in a single stream struggling for attention among adverts?" Nope, there is another way. Why not try an independent community platform? I'd love to hear your thoughts. Do you avoid the F word too? Edited Wednesday at 08:07 PM by Matt
  10. Mr.Source

    WordPress now powers over 1/3rd of the top 10 million sites on the web according to W3Techs. Our market share has been growing steadily over the last few years, going from 29.9% just one year ago to 33.4% now. We are, of course, quite proud of these numbers! The path here has been very exciting. In 2005, we were celebrating 50,000 downloads. Six years later, in January 2011, WordPress was powering 13.1% of websites. And now, early in 2019, we are powering 33.4% of sites. Our latest release has already been downloaded close to 14 million times, and it was only released on the 21st of February. WordPress market share on the rise over the last 8 years. Image source: W3Techs. Over the years WordPress has become the CMS of choice for more and more people and companies. As various businesses use WordPress, the variety of WordPress sites grows. Large enterprise businesses all the way down to small local businesses: all of them use WordPress to power their site. We love seeing that and we strive to continuously make WordPress better for all of you. We’d like to thank everyone who works on WordPress, which is built and maintained by a huge community of volunteers that has grown alongside the CMS. This incredible community makes it possible for WordPress to keep growing while still also remaining free. And of course, we’d like to thank all of you using WordPress for using it and trusting in it. To all of you: let’s celebrate!
  11. Mr.Source

    A new version of WordPress, significant security enhancements, important discussions, and much more – read on to find out what has been going on in the WordPress community for the month of February. Release of WordPress 5.1 Near the end of the month, WordPress 5.1 was released, featuring significant stability and performance enhancements as well as the first of the Site Healthmechanisms that are in active development. Most prominent is the new warning for sites running long-outdated versions of PHP. You can check out the Field Guide for this release for a detailed look at all the new features and improvements. The next release is already in development with plans to improve the Site Health features, PHP compatibility, and a number of other things. Want to get involved in testing or building WordPress Core? You can install the WordPress Beta Tester plugin, follow the Core team blog, and join the #core channel in the Making WordPress Slack group. Gutenberg Development Continues The block editor that is now a part of WordPress core started out as a project named Gutenberg with the lofty goal of creating a whole new site-building experience for all WordPress users. The first phase of Gutenberg resulted in the block editor that was included in WordPress 5.0, but development didn’t stop there – phase 2 of the project is well underway. This month, one of the initial goals for this phase was reached with all of the core WordPress widgets being converted to blocks – this will go a long way to allowing full sites to be built using blocks, rather than simply post or page content. Want to get involved in developing Gutenberg? Check out the GitHub repository and join the #core-editor channel in the Making WordPress Slack group. Block Editor Comes to the Mobile Apps As Gutenberg development continues, the Mobile team has been working hard to integrate the new block editor into the WordPress mobile apps. Near the end of February, the team shipped a complete integration in the beta versions of the apps – this a significant milestone and a big step towards unifying the mobile and desktop editing experiences. Both the iOS and Android apps are open for beta testers, so if you would like to experience the block editor on mobile today, then join the beta program. Want to get involved in developing the WordPress mobile apps? Follow the Mobile team blog, and join the #mobile channel in the Making WordPress Slack group. WordPress Triage Team Announced One of the goals for 2019 that Matt Mullenweg (@matt) announced in his State of the Word address last year was to form a team who would work to manage the ever-increasing number of tickets in Trac, the bug tracker that WordPress Core employs. This team, known as the Triage Team, has been announced. Their work will involve coordinating with component maintainers, release leads, project leadership, contributors, and other WordPress related projects with issue trackers outside of Trac to ensure that everyone is empowered to focus on contributing. The team was formed based on nominations of volunteers to take part and will be led by Jonathan Desrosiers (@desrosj). The other members of the team are Chris Christoff (@chriscct7), Tammie Lister (@karmatosed), Sergey Biryukov (@sergey), and Sheri Bigelow (@designsimply) – all of whom have a strong track record of contributing to WordPress, have exhibited good triaging practices, and are overall good community members. Further Reading: In this year alone, the WordPress meetup program has hosted 800 events across the world, all organized by local community members. An important discussion has been opened regarding the future of the WordPress Community Summit. The Polyglots team has started planning the fourth Global WordPress Translation Day to take place on 11 May 2019. The Theme Review team is working on a useful tool named Theme Sniffer to assist theme developers and reviewers in making sure their code is standards-compliant. The first WordCamp Nordic is coming up on March 7-8. The WordCamp Europe team is looking for feedback on their designs for a Progressive Web Application (PWA) for WordCamp.org. The Design team has been working hard on designing the new Navigation Menu block and are looking for feedback. Have a story that we should include in the next “Month in WordPress” post? Please submit it here.
  12. Mr.Source

    The hidden cost of doing nothing I'm sure that most reading this blog are running an up-to-date Invision Community and enjoying all the benefits of a modern community platform. Little things that get taken for granted now, like being able to view your community on a mobile phone without pinching and zooming just to read a few posts and having multiple automated tools to deal with community toxicity and spam. However, a little wander around the web soon uncovers some really old forum systems still somehow creaking along. Amazingly, most of these communities are still used daily, often with millions of posts in the archives. It might be tempting to ask why keep upgrading and investing in new versions of the software? After all, if the community is still running just fine and getting daily visitors, then it's ok to do nothing, right? But there is a hidden cost in doing nothing. Security This is the main one for me. Old platforms often have several published security vulnerabilities. Often these vulnerabilities are exploited by scripts that are shared around hacker communities. This means exploiting a website running an old version of a forum system is as simple as running a script and pointing it at your site. Older forums are also less sophisticated. They rely on unsafe hashing methods to store passwords and lack vital features like two-factor authentication. Also, consider that the server environment has to be maintained with out of date PHP and MySQL versions. It's a recipe for disaster. Could your community survive a major exploit where data is downloaded into the hands of a hacker? The cost could be fatal to your community. Declining engagement Even the most ardent of fans on your community will eventually tire of struggling to access your site on mobile devices. I think back to 2002 when we created the first version of our software. We only had to focus on how it looked on a computer, so naturally, that influenced the design of the forum. It's not so simple now. More and more of us are using mobile phones to access the internet. A recent statistic showed that mobile internet access outstrips desktop use 2 to 1; and for some countries, mobile internet access is almost the only way people get online. It's just a matter of time before new members stop registering and engagement tails off. Competition At the end of 2018, there were 1.8 billion websites (I Googled it). The competition for attention has never been as fierce. Your community may be the go-to place for your niche, but what if another community popped up running the latest version of a platform with all the features your members have been desperately asking for? It may not take long until there is a massive drain from your community. I'm sure there's a dozen reasons to make sure you're always re-investing in your community by upgrading to a modern platform. This blog merely scratches the surface. For those of you that do invest and upgrade? You reap the benefits daily by ensuring you are doing the very best for your community by keeping it secure and accessible for most. If you are on an older platform, now is the time to put some serious thought into making the move to something better. I put together a little downloadable guide that might help too. What do you think? Let me know in the comments below. Edited February 16 by Matt
  13. A CMS-powered website has all the ingredients for an IT security nightmare: it is publicly accessible, it’s running on powerful machines with great connectivity and the underlying system is used countless times around the globe, making it an attractive target for attackers. The Joomla Security Strike Team (JSST) is working hard to make sure that this nightmare doesn’t become reality for Joomla users! Like any other team in the Joomla Project, the JSST is an all-volunteer team that is spread around the globe. This geographical distribution is important in our case, because the security business is often a time critical one - having members from different time zones is a big advantage here, because it enables the team to be "on duty" pretty much 24/7. The team’s job can be split into 4 different subtasks: Monitoring: The team members are running dozens of closely monitored sites to become aware of new attack scenarios as fast as humanly possible. Luckily these probes are rarely required, because 99% of all security issues are communicated confidentially to the team, bringing us to the next task Issue handling: When a new security issue is reported, before anything else the report needs to be acknowledged. Once this has been done, the team starts diving into the details to verify the issue and to determine how dangerous it is. The later part is extremely important, because often reports are only “the tip of the iceberg” and the underlying cause is a different one. I can proudly say that JSST does a fantastic job here, making sure that issues are properly patched Issue patching: Once the core problem has been identified, a fix needs to be developed and tested. The big challenge here is to test as many scenarios as possible with a very small team and no opportunity to get feedback from third parties (i.e. extension developers) Pro-active audits: Before new features are merged into core, JSST does automated and manual checks on the new code being included in that feature. That’s a great way of fixing problems even before they ever occur. Communication is key Besides the technical part, JSST’s work is heavily about ongoing communication with various partners. The first group of partners are security researchers. They constantly look for unknown issues in the Joomla core, simulate attacks and report threats to the project. Luckily it has become an industry standard to do these reports privately to give the vendor (so in this case that’s us) enough time to fix the issue and release a secured version. This process, called responsible disclosure, works remarkably well and I can’t thank our reporters enough for supporting us in such a professional way. In exchange for those reports, the researchers normally expect some "visibility" (provided by giving credits in the security announcements) and most importantly, they expect some appreciation and one-to-one communication. The latter should be a no-brainer but surprisingly it’s not in many closed- and open source projects and that’s why Joomla frequently gets positive feedback for its communication with researchers. The second group of partners has become a game changer for the JSST in the last couple of years: web hosts! In the Joomla world, we often see many sites being hacked after critical releases, because Joomla site owners don’t update their installations in time - "in time" is the interesting part here, because for really critical attacks, a user may have little more than 10 hours before the first automated attacks begin. To work around these slow-updating users, the Security team does not only provide the actual patch but also instructions on how to filter potential attacks with server side measures. This information is sent to numerous web hosts, security companies and CDN providers around the globe at the exact same time as the release happens, to allow these companies to protect millions of users by just adding a filter rule with a single click. Last but not least, the team also needs to communicate with the Joomla community. We need to reach out to the CMS Maintainer team to coordinate security releases, we work together with the Marketing team to make sure that important information makes its way to the users and we also educate users and developers on security-related topics, to generally raise awareness on the importance of proper security measures. Joomla takes security seriously The JSST has a tremendous responsibility. Our job is to protect millions of websites against attacks, keeping up with new threat scenarios that constantly pop up. I can proudly say that the team takes this responsibility very seriously and does a great job by not only taking a passive role and fixing reported issues but pro-actively making the CMS more secure. With our manual and automated audits, the monitoring and architectural security enhancements for new major versions, we try hard to solve issues before they appear. We prevent your security nightmares from becoming reality! David Jardin, JSST Team Lead
  14. Mr.Source

    For those who don’t have unlimited data included in their phone plan, every bit of data that you do have is like gold. The feeling of having data left at the end of the month is the euphoric equivalent of reaching the cool-down part of your workout, clocking out of work on a Friday, and huge discounts on Halloween candy on the first day of November. If you’re active on social media, not flying through your monthly data is nearly impossible, so we’ve compiled a list of the apps that use the most and how to cut down on the usage. These apps are likely to be using most of your data Social media Facebook, Instagram, WhatsApp, Twitter, Tumblr, and Snapchat. The number one killer of data is social media apps. Facebook is like a black hole, since most posts now include videos that auto-play as you scroll down your timeline. Twitter is always live and sends you notifications if you opt in, and Whatsapp and Snapchat are the same. 6 social media apps that are better than Facebook READ NOW ► Entertainment and music YouTube, Netflix, Hulu, Twitch, and other streaming apps. Any app that is streaming video or audio like Google Play, Spotify, and Pandora will majorly drain your data life force as they need a constant connections to give you clear sound and video. Ride sharing and GPS Lyft, Uber. Similar to streaming apps, ride sharing and apps that use GPS also need a constant connection. You need to know where your Uber is taking you, and you don’t want Google Maps to send you into a lake. This also includes games that use location services like Pokemon Go as they are constantly updating and changing as they receive input from other players. Games that need to log your progress have to be online, and they’re terrible with data because you often lose track of how long you’re playing. 5 reasons to come back to Pokémon Go READ NOW ► Exercise apps Google Fit, MyFitnessPal, and Stepz. Most fitness apps count your steps and how much you move around in a day, they’re always on and running even if you don’t have the app open. 6 best fitness apps to help you break a sweat READ NOW ► How to save data Don’t panic! You can check your usage and see which apps are stealing the most of your precious data. Once you know, it’s easier to have an idea of how you can cut down. iPhones have some handy functions to help. Save data in iOS In your settings, tap ‘Screen Time.’ There, you’ll have it all laid out in front of you; what areas you spend the most time viewing and which apps you use the most. From there, you’ll have three sections where you can manage usage. If you turn on ‘Downtime,’ you can schedule a period of time in which only apps that you choose to access can still run. ‘App Limits’ is exactly what the name suggests; choose a category, like social media, and then set how much time daily that you can use any and all of those apps. You’ll get an alert five minutes before your limit expires, and then you won’t be able to use any of them until your time resets at midnight. Configure this further with ‘Always Allowed,’ and you can choose apps like Mail that you’ll always be able to access. How to use Apple’s new Screen Time controls READ NOW ► Save data in Android Android phones have a similar function in ‘Set Data Limit,’ and you won’t be able to use any after your time is up. Android Nougat’s Data Saver disables apps that run in the background, and you can whitelist apps that you want unrestricted access to. Without Android Nougat, try Google’s Datally app which works exactly the same way. DatallyDOWNLOAD NOW 9 Try these tips to keep your data usage to a minimum, and you’ll have some juice left for when you really need it.
  15. The incredible power of anonymity when growing your community in a privacy eroded world We attach a significant amount of personally identifiable data to our social media profiles daily. I regularly use social media to share photos of my kids and holidays. I post my personal thoughts on products I've used and TV shows I've watched. I'm even tagged in location-based check-ins. It's all there in my news feed for anyone to see. I'm not alone. More and more of us live our lives through the prism of social media. We share things we love, things we loathe and things that make us laugh. With just a few clicks, you can discover a lot of information about a person. More often than not, you can see where they work, where they live and what school they went to. Scrolling through their timeline often reveals their stance on hot topics such as gun control, the current President and other recent headline news items. This information follows you when you join a Facebook Group. Your past Tweets are always available to trawl through. Indeed, there may be some groups that you decide you cannot post in as people would be able to identify you. This is particularly true for stigmatised conditions, such as financial help, illness and mental health. After all, if you were seeking help with a large amount of debt or managing an embarrassing medical condition, you wouldn't feel comfortable knowing that work colleagues, friends and family could read your posts. The benefit of anonymity for stigmatised topics "Forums can all offer some initial anonymity, a community, and information that geographically proximate others may not have. What stigma-related forums uniquely offer is that the anonymity protects those who are not ready to be publicly associated with sensitive topics; the community helps to neutralise the “spoilage” of identity that accompanies stigma." (1) Unlike social media where reams of personal data is willingly added, and which can identify you to other online users, forums allow you to add as much information as you are comfortable with. Support communities for mental health and illness flourish using forums for this reason. An individual may feel devalued in society and unwilling to share their condition over social media. "Nowadays people can both avoid and proactively cope with this devaluation by turning to online forums populated by others who share the same devalued group membership." (1) Forums offer a safe space for these individuals to seek and receive support from others without disclosing large amounts of identifiable data. Allowing a level of anonymity encourages more people to register and over time, they will develop ties with other users. For an individual with a stigmatized condition, a forum may be a real life-line in coping with the condition as face-to-face support is often limited. Adrial Dale, who owns Herpes Opportunity agrees. "In order for us to truly be able to work through the shame that stigma can trigger, it's absolutely vital for us to feel safe to open up and tell all. Through opening up, we not only get to share with an understanding and compassionate community (which normalizes our shared experiences), but we're also able to begin to release what has felt like our own solitary burden to bear. Then a magical thing can happen ... an alchemical process that transforms shame into an opportunity for connection. An opportunity for us to be accepted for who we are *behind* the thick wall of shame. And ultimately, an opportunity to accept ourselves. Especially in these days of the internet not feeling so private (even in places where it absolutely should be), having true privacy and anonymity is paramount for communities like Herpes Opportunity. Anything other than that is grounds for paranoia and holding back from sharing ourselves. (In fact, just the other day someone messaged me asking "Are private messages really private?") Fear can lead to closing ourselves off, which can lead to isolation and paranoia, which can lead to a downward spiral of self-loathing and depression. On the other hand, safety, connection and compassion creates an an okayness with the nitty-grittiness of what it means to be human." The benefit of expressing a new identity "People may strategically express identities when they think they will not be punished, and/or connect them to an audience that is valued." (1) It is arguably true that not so many years ago, tech-related communities were very much male-dominated, with female contributions valued less. Forums allow a way to create a new identity that is either gender-neutral thus allowing the male users to assume a gender, or overtly male to ensure their contributions are evaluated on merit, and not with any gender bias. Christopher Marks who owns Nano-Reef has seen this first hand. "During a discussion with a women’s group in our generally male dominant hobby, a number of women had expressed the benefit of having an anonymous username and profile when asking for help and advice on forums, they receive equal help without the unfortunate gender bias or belittling that can sometimes happen in real life when seeking the same help in person." Invision Community's Jennifer has also experience of this on her own community; RPG Initiative. "RPG Initiative is a community for all roleplayers. We focus on all text-based roleplaying forms that are hosted on the internet. We encourage roleplayers to find each other, discuss roleplay and grow as collaborative writers here at the Initiative in a safe environment." Jennifer relies on, and encourages anonymity. She knows that because her site is predominately female, some female users identify as male to increase the chances of getting others to collaborate with them. "Male players are rare, in fact, I recently ran a poll on my site and of those that responded to it less than 15% of them are male (or identify as such). So this gets them more attention and in turn, more people that want to write with them." Jennifer explains how anonymity is critical to her site's growth. "Anonymity is a difficult thing to accomplish in a small niche like mine, but it's sort of like a small town where everyone knows everyone, and they likely know all of your secrets. So enforcing rules to preserve anonymity is really important to my community and me. This includes prohibiting the "naming of names" or the "site" that the drama is coming from when seeking for advice or help. This doesn't negate that people may know the existing situation or people involved because they are also involved or know some of the people involved, but it helps cut down on the drama and the spread of negativity and false information about people." With a forum community, you can truly be who you want to be. This is not so with social media where others can create bias based on your gender, looks or topical preferences. Together, together "In her early work, Turkle argued that the internet provided myriad positive opportunities for self-transformation, but more recently, she argues that the explosion in social media options has led us to develop superficial, emotionally lazy but instantly available virtual relationships." (1) It's hard to argue against this statement when you consider the content that predominates social media. And often an endless stream of self-focused content. "Indeed, we provide clear evidence that online forums afford users a way of being genuinely “together, together”, as opposed to what Turkle calls “alone together.”(1) The bottom line is that it has been proven that allowing a degree on anonymity increases engagement across all niches, but especially those that are built to support those with stigmatised conditions. These forums have a greater sense of community and depth than those built on social media. When you allow your members to take back control of their privacy, you are empowering them to make decisions about what to share. Given how eroded our privacy is in our modern always-connected world, this is a precious gift. If you are looking to create a new community then consider this before choosing your community platform. References: 1: https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S074756321500268X 2: https://www.tandfonline.com/doi/full/10.1080/10410236.2017.1339370
  16. Password Cracking With John The Ripper - RAR/ZIP & Linux Passwords https://drive.google.com/file/d/1zgWBoLK2n9PF6vpyf1lSBfQlmRkqvjam/view?usp=sharing
  17. تصویر پس زمینه، جعبه های هدیه، روبان آبی رنگ آبی رنگ طولانی پس از ساعت آبی رنگ the background image, gift boxes, blue ribbon rose color blue long after the blue watch دانلود: https://drive.google.com/file/d/19KlCAdhGNdMvkbRnO8HbOfYtaolGwcMo/view?usp=sharing
  18. Mr.Source

    The official Ruby snap is available Posted by Hiroshi SHIBATA on 8 Nov 2018 We released the official snap package of the Ruby language. https://snapcraft.io/ruby Snap is a package system developed by Canonical. It allows you to distribute a software with its dependencies for many different Linux systems. This solves the problem that a user cannot install the latest Ruby release from the default repository of their system like in rpm or apt. On Ubuntu 16.04 or later, you can install the Ruby snap with the following command: sudo snap install ruby --classic (If you use other Linux distributions, please refer to https://docs.snapcraft.io/installing-snapd/6735.) Our snap uses the “channel” feature to release multiple Ruby series concurrently. For example, without specifying a channel, currently Ruby 2.5.3 will be installed. But if you want to use Ruby 2.4, specify the 2.4 channel as follows: sudo snap install ruby --classic --channel=2.4/stable You can also use multiple channels. The following commands switch to Ruby 2.3: sudo snap switch ruby --channel=2.3/stable sudo snap refresh Our snap sets the GEM_HOME and GEM_PATH environment variables to $HOME/.gem. So if you want to execute commands installed by gems, such as rails and rspec, without using bundle exec, you have to add the following line to your shell rc files (like .bashrc): eval `ruby.env` Since $HOME/.gem is shared by multiple versions, if you switch versions and use them, you will need to recompile C extensions using the gem pristine --extensions command. The initial version of the official Ruby snap has been released during the Snapcraft summit held at the Canonical office in London on Nov 6-8th, 2018. Any feedback is welcome at https://github.com/ruby/snap.ruby. Enjoy!
  19. Guest Blog: 16 Community ideas to ring in the holidays Outside your window, the leaves have burst into fiery reds and oranges. A crisp breeze floats in the air. The birds have long chirped their good-byes. And you’re sipping a hot cup of apple cider, contemplating the change in season. The holidays are almost here. The end of the year is one of the best chances to take stock your community and provide an emotive experience for your members. It’s a chance to reflect upon what you learned, what new initiatives you started, and what you still have ahead of you. It’s a chance to provide a sense of closure to the year and to ignite one more burst of community-wide goodwill. In short, the holiday season is an amazing opportunity to bring your community together one last time in 2018. Here are 16 ideas for the holidays in four categories. Try to select at least one idea from each category for a holiday plan that runs the gamut of the community experience. Choose the ones that you especially like; gather your staff members to brainstorm; and put together a plan that’ll navigate you better than Santa’s reindeer through the holidays! Design One of the easiest and simplest things you can do is to update your community’s design for the holiday to provide an immediate visual impact. Users love to see fun twists on your theme. 1. Tweak your logo with falling snow or twinkling lights. 2. Replace your forum icons with holiday ones. 3. Go bold and install a whole new holiday theme from the Marketplace. 4. Coordinate the holiday design across all of your social media and web properties. Remembrance Your 2018 was filled with emotional triumphs and tribulations. Did your community accomplish something great? How many new members did you welcome? Did you lose any members? Create a shared experience that binds and connects your community closer together. 1. Craft a year-end mailer that chronicles your community’s victories and struggles. 2. Post a “Did You Remember This?” topic that reconnects with all the funniest, informative, and most poignant topics. 3. Edit a “Top Moments of 2018” montage that highlights the biggest events that transformed your community in the past year. 4. Memorialize members who have moved on or departed your community. Appreciation Holidays are all about demonstrating appreciation for your loved ones, and your community is no different. Take the time to demonstrate an authentic and warm appreciation for all members who have shared the past year with you. 1. Promote new users who have done a superb job of supporting the community over the year. 2. Send out physical or digital gifts as a token of your appreciation to key members. 3. Write individualized messages for every staff member that highlights their wonderful contributions. 4. Send a thank-you note to Invision Community in the comments below on how using Invision Community has helped propel your community’s growth in 2018. Celebration Finally, the holidays are a season of celebration. Spread tidings of joy and merriment to all members in your community, social media, and offline for all-around cheer. 1. Count down to the holidays with different daily announcement using the Announcements feature. 2. Write a year-end “2018 Celebration Message” mailer to applaud all the great events from 2018 3. Host a winter giveaway with special holiday packages or gifts. 4. Throw a holiday party as a meet-up, using Calendar and Venues, to mingle with your members in person. Reconnect your members one more time in 2018 with a rich and shared story of the past year. The holidays are an intensely emotional time that can provide an occasion for remembrance, an occasion for appreciation, and most of all, an occasion of celebration of all great things that have happened and are yet to come. Let your community be the gift that keeps on giving. Happy holidays to all Invision Community clients, and may your winter holidays be filled with joyous cheer and community friendship! Joel R is a mystery wrapped inside an enigma. When he's not running his own successful community, he's peppering Invision Community's private Slack channel with his feedback, community management experience and increasingly outrageous demands (everything is true except the last part).
  20. Team Talk: Where in the world would you like to live? Sun kissed beaches or snowscapes? Bustling cities or quiet villages? The question we posted this month was: If you could live anywhere in the world, where would it be? In theory we could work from anywhere in the world that has a decent internet connection, but where would we choose to live? Mark Wade It was only a few months ago that I was asking myself this exact question! I've always enjoyed telling people that of the great things about working on the Internet is that I can work anywhere in the world, all I have to do is bring a laptop - and yet, despite saying that, I was still living in the little English town that I was born in. At the end of last year I decided it was time to actually take advantage of that so I moved Sydney, Australia. Sydney has everything you could ever want. First, obviously it's a major city with all the conveniences and excitement of that, and even moreso than a lot of places it always has stuff going on (the first time I was strolling past Darling Harbour on a Saturday evening and had this conversation: "oh wow a fireworks display, what's the occasion?" / "...it's saturday?" - I knew I was in a good place). But for when you want some quiet time, there's some of the world's most gorgeous beaches on one side of the city, and mountain forests on the other. It's perfect. Australian ambassadors in the late 1980s Jim Morrissey So recently (last 2 years) have been doing some traveling during winter months and I've seriously underestimated previously how much living in Florida for the past 20 years has ruined me. This has led me to where I can't live anywhere else but a tropical climate with 100% humidity now. As well, the thought of driving my cars in the snow/salt is even more unappealing than the cold/dryness. In short, I've come to realize, I'm quite happy in Florida. Florida is nice, but it's no Skegness Brandon I would move to Costa Rica. Not because it's exotic, and beautiful, and has tons of fun things to do and see. But because I could have health care without having to pull out a second mortgage. Forget Costa Rica, the UK has Costa Coffee Matt I'm rather fond of the UK but I do love America, so I think I'd split my time three ways. Spend the UK in the summer (that may be about 3 weeks based on an average year), spend the winter somewhere warm, perhaps on the south coast of America with the exception of a few weeks around Christmas where I'd take the kids somewhere filled with snow. Mark H If I could live anywhere I wanted to (and financing was not an obstacle), that would be Hawaii. First because its average temperature doesn’t change much over the year and is nearly tropical year-round, but also because it’s the only State in the U.S. that I have not yet visited. Having lived in Minnesota nearly all my life, as I get older the less I can tolerate Winter each year. Jennifer So I love where I live currently. Arizona (particularly in the valley) is amazing. It's mostly hot but absolutely no snow (albeit sometimes it gets cold enough that there is frost on cars). I think out of the 20 years I've lived here I've only truly seen snow in the valley 1 time and it didn't last long. My secondary location would be Australia. It has a similar climate, some really awesome people and Amanda Palmer visits their regularly so I'd finally be able to see one of her shows. Overall, as long as it doesn't snow you can basically consider it an ideal location for me. That awkward moment when Arizona buys the wrong bridge Andy I’ve always had a strong attraction to Scandinavia and particularly Norway. There’s something quite appealing about the remoteness, nature and freedom to make your own life choices. Unfortunately I’m not at all tolerant of the cold so I don’t think I could live there permanently. Am I allowed to split my time between Norway and Italy? Remoteness? Can I interest you in Wales? Marc S I think if I could live anywhere in the world, I would probably live in Australia. Simply because I hate winter. I don't like the cold, and prefer 30c+ every day if I had the option. In fact if I went back in time, I would certainly have done that knowing what I know now. Having children and family around, it's not something I would likely do at this stage in my life.
  21. 4.4: Extend Invision Community with the REST API Ever since its first release, the REST API built into the Invision Community software has proven to be a very powerful and well-received feature. We love seeing what our clients and modification authors are able to do with the level of integration afforded to them through this capability, and so it is only natural that we have looked to expand the functionality in our upcoming 4.4 release. Poll Support Beginning with 4.4, you will now be able to create and update polls for both topics and blog entries through the REST API. Of course, modification authors can use this new endpoint. Warn Reasons You will also now be able to manage warn reasons through the REST API. This includes fetching a list of reasons, as well as fetching an individual reason, creating warn reasons, updating existing warn reasons, and deleting warn reasons. Event Venues Event venues can now be listed and individual venues fetched through the REST API, and you can now add, update and delete event venues through the REST API. Member Notifications You can now retrieve a list of notifications for a specific member through the REST API, useful if you were to attempt to recreate the notifications menu on a third party website (for example). Warning Users The REST API will now expose the warnings a user has received through a new endpoint. Additionally, you can fetch individual warnings, issue new warnings, undo and/or delete issued warnings, and acknowledge warnings through the REST API. If you are building a site wrapper around your community, you can leverage this functionality to ensure that users are unable to post elsewhere on your site if they have unacknowledged warnings within the community (and also to provide them with a way to acknowledge those warnings right on your site). The REST API Reference Node permissions Beginning with 4.4, you will now be able to set the permissions for a node when adding or updating it through the REST API (for example, you can now adjust the permissions for a forum or a downloads category through the REST API). Many clients noticed that while they could create new nodes through the API, the nodes would be unusable until an administrator manually went in and specified the permissions, so this change can eliminate this extra step in many situations. Event filtering You will now also be able to filter the events you pull through the Calendar REST API endpoints by start and end date (e.g. so you can show events within a specific time frame, such as the current week), and you can now also specify to sort the events returned by the event start date or the event end date. Clubs And finally, for those who leverage clubs on their communities, we have built in full REST API support for clubs. You can list all clubs, return a specific club, create new clubs, update existing clubs, and delete clubs through the REST API. Further, you can list all members in a club, add a specific member to a specific club, remove a member from a club, fetch the content types available for use within a club (i.e. so you can determine which applications are installed and have club support on a given site), fetch the nodes (displayed as tabs/sections within a club) created within a club, and delete nodes from a club. Important behind the scenes steps, such as generating invoices for members requesting to join paid clubs, are all handled automatically for you when using the REST API. We believe these changes will help clients better integrate with our software and open up new possibilities with their websites. Would you like us to add any other endpoints? Let us know in the comments below!
  22. A few month ago we have replaced the old Yii Framework website with a rewritten version in Yii 2. While developing the new site, we also discussed the replacement of the old IPB forum software with a more modern solution, but replacing the forum together with the site would have been too much work to do at once. From a long discussion, which started already a few years ago, we have now evaluated different forum software and decided to go with Discourse, which is an open source forum software made by the people who created also StackOverflow. We are going to replace the old forum with a Discourse instance starting tomorrow (September 4, 2018). Here is a list of things that are going to change: User accounts will be managed by the website, there is no duplicate login as we have it now, and all users are signed in to the forum via SSO. Forum categories, topics and posts are migrated from the old forum, so no content will be lost (we might re-arrange the categories though). Links from the old forum should all be redirected to the new location. If you hit broken links, please report those to us! Watched topics and watched forums are not going to be migrated, so if you want to get notified about new posts, make sure to visit the new forum and configure your notification settings as well as update watched topics. User badges on the website do not include the forum posts anymore, instead we are using the Badge system by Discourse, which has a lot more badges than we had before. Discourse allows you to configure it to behave like a mailing list, so if you prefer to take part in Yii discussions from your email client, you can do that now. In case you have problems logging in to the new forum, please use the Contact form or Chat to get help. There is a forum topic for discussion on this announcement.
  23. دانلود فایل لایه باز قاب کریسمس The Three-dimensional Background of the Small Fresh Snowflakes on Christmas Day برای دانلود کلیک کنید.