Question by Ios: iOs Application world: what is the first step for beginner?
I want to begin my success in IT business.
I need your advice about app programming and programms. I am planning open a company in IT industry sphere, but without knowledge of coding, programming – i will never thing in the other side of planet.
Let me know, what kind of programmes (e.g. Xcode, C++ etc) i should to know to creat:
Animated games like Angry Birds, Books, Finance applications etc…
Any ideas or suggestions, please write me an email.
With the best regards
Answer by Nad Mol
To get started I would reccomend you pick up some appress books. They have one on C, one on objective C and once cocoa. Read them in that order is my advice
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Q&A: the first mistake i made was giving out my credit card # to purchase a 7 day free trial with a co. i was inter
Question by swtsuthngrl: the first mistake i made was giving out my credit card # to purchase a 7 day free trial with a co. i was inter
ested in.turns out i wasn’t. i cancelled with them on the 5th day, but they did not confirm it till today. there was nothing in there terms of policy stating it would take 2 days to cancell. they popped me for 50.00 dollars, and cancelled. i feel they falesly advertised and misled me. They got 50.00 out of me and now i can’t even use there product. when i tried to contact them to get a statement they just keep replying,”Thank you for reveiwing our free trial, your cancellation has been confirmed,and no further charges will be added to your card.” I am so P.O.D. My question is, how can I go into my computer an retrieve the exact date and time I made my purchase. I do not mean to sound computer illiterate, but i have tried everything. I hope someone out there can help me.
Answer by Girasol
You can dispute the charges by complaining directly to your credit card company. Tell them you were charged unfairly and file a claim. It’s easy and your credit card company will tell you how. Good luck!
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Question by : So I’m Looking To Build My First Gaming Pc…?
Alright. Well, I was just given $ 3000 to get a gaming pc by my relatives. I was originally going to buy a prebuilt one, but they were either outrageously expensive (such as Alienware) or I read that the company was extremely unreliable (such as CyberPower). People on various forums suggest I build one myself anyway to save money, but there’s a problem with that. My knowledge of computer hardware is extremely low. Now I have a basic idea of what almost every part does, but that’s where it is. I’m most worried about choosing parts that work together without issues (such as causing my computer to overheat, or not working at all), and then after that, worried about screwing up while doing since I have no experience whatsoever in building a computer or working with internal computer hardware. Finally, I’m worried about injuring myself in the process (don’t know if this is really an issue, but I’d hate to kill myself before I got to try out my new computer)
So I guess what I’m asking here is that, is it actually really hard for a newbie like myself to build a gaming computer from scratch? And after that, would anybody be willing to recommend a setup or at least a few parts that you think would go good in a custom built pc? I’m looking to be able to run games such as Skyrim and Battlefield 3 on maximum settings, but I’d like this to be future proof as well.
I really know nothing, so I may sound like an idiot when I say this, but here are some parts (I think?) I’d like. Of course, you probably know more then me, so feel free to say otherwise.
Processor: At least quad core i7 (I will be taking advantage of the four cores + hyperthreading)
RAM: 12 or 16 gigabytes. I know people will say I will never use this, but I have 8 gigs in my laptop right now and I’m constantly using almost all of it. As I said, I want this to be future proof. Remember.. it was predicted a while ago that we’d never use 1 gigabyte of hard drive space in our entire life, and look at our hard drive capacities now…
Hard Drive: At least 2TB space, I’m thinking RAID 0′s? I’m not too sure, but from what I read, these hard drives split half of the file on each drive so it can load both halves at the same time. The only thing I’m worried about with these is hard drive failure, since everything would be ruined if one of them failed, right?
Graphics: As I said, I want this to be future proof, and still be able to play games on highest settings. I realize this is an extremely important part of a gaming computer, but I don’t know if the 1.5gb GTX 580 is good enough. What are your thoughts?
Sound: I’ve read that integrated sound cards are good enough for most users. Am I right? Would I really benefit from getting a cheap sound card?
Power Supply: GTX 580 requires a 850 watt power supply. That’s all I know about that, of course it will vary if I choose a different graphics card.
Monitor: Although not really part of the computer, I’ve figured if you’ve bothered to read this far in you’re a good person and are probably willing to help me out all the way here. I was thinking LED 27 inch 1900×1080 resolution, sound good?
Miscellaneous: Also looking to add a blu-ray player since I sold my old ps3 and games to upgrade my computer just a little bit more.
If you actually bothered to read all of that, thank you. I’d be even more thankful if you decided to answer and help me out.
Answer by Someone
First off, there is no such thing as “future proof”. Take a look at a top of the line PC from 5 years ago. It’ll be outrun by low-mid range PCs today. If you can get 3+ years out of it with only minor upgrades then you can count yourself lucky.
1. You will not be using Hyperthreading when gaming. An i5 2500k is more than enough. An i7 will get you perhaps 1-2% more oomph, tops.
2. You aren’t using 8GB while gaming on your laptop unless you’re running some seriously RAM-whoring applications. Games don’t count. 8GB is fine. If ever you need more, then you can buy more. By the time you’re actually using more than 8GB when gaming, your computer will be getting long in the tooth anyway.
3. RAID 0? Pfffft. With your budget, get a good 2TB hard drive and a 128GB-256GB SSD.
4. The Radeon 7970 is the current king of the kill. Get two of them if you’re in the mood for grotesque overkill.
5. Utter BS on that power supply. The GTX 580 does NOT require 850w. Not even close. Any single GPU rig will be fine with a 650w. Don’t worry about more than that unless you want to stick a couple of video cards in it, in which case the 850w isn’t a bad idea.
6. Monitor would be fine, but if you want real insanity, get those 7970s and three monitors for Eyefinity. Try to get ones specifically with very small bezels.
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Article by Professor Loan Mod
Big News! Ive always wondered why my rental payments, cell phone and even monthly utilities do not get reported to the credit bureaus. After all everyone has the above and usually I would think pay these items on time because simple we need them in todays world.
Experian has announced they will start reporting rental history to your credit report; however, you have to live in an apartment or condo that is managed by a large property management company. I can certainly see the benefit to this new service as well as the downside to it. Perhaps due to the increase of homeowners who know will be renting and may soon only be renting due to tighter lender restrictions, I can see this become the norm as many homeowners struggle with mortgage payments and will have bruised credit for many years.
Experian has started to gather information from property management companies nationwide, it estimates about 8 million tenants who generally live in larger apartment complexes will be affected initially by its decision to report on time rental payments. Rent Bureau an extension of Experian will be the first to finally come out with this type of reporting.
For many people this will be a great way to rebuild credit or even establish good credit. As for some it may not be a good thing if you happen to not make rent or live in a more private establishment. One of the main reasons why rental payment history has never really been targeted is because there are so many different types of property management companies and not one of them has a huge market share. Consider JP Morgan and Chase, Bank of America both of which have huge market share in many things like mortgages, credit cards etc I am happy to have trolled across this news and am even happier because I live in a huge apartment complex and will certainly take advantage of this new opportunity to enhance my credit. Believe it or not there are over 96 million renters according to the National Multi Housing Council a trade group for major landlords.
This is perhaps an untapped market, because market share for new college graduates looking to build credit cannot because they have no established credit. Many student loans do not report until after you graduate and are a great way to establish credit however, if you are in college or do not have any student loans than it will be even harder for you. New legislation for credit card companies has also curbed college students away from getting access to credit cards to establish credit because of the delinquency of that age bracket. This will in the end take some time to see the full effects, however, if you are looking to buy a house in a few years or are rebuilding credit this will certainly help in the long run. Experian still needs to evaluate and see how the data will be used, their approach is to let the data tell the story and aim them in the right direction.
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