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I had been going back between Norton and Kaspersky for many years. I finally installed Kaspersky Internet Security 2011 last year. Since then I am hooked and no longer go back and forth.
The layout of the 2012 is simple and sleek. I have two laptops and one desktop so the three licenses works out great for my needs. The one reason I decided to stick with Kaspersky over Norton, Norton would let me know there was a threat or security issue on my computer but would not do anything. I need software that is going to find a threat and take care of it, not just alert me.
I have since converted several of my friends over to Kaspersky and then they have converted their families. I let them know you can download a 30 day trial of Kaspersky Internet Securities 2012 from the website. From there they get it, see how great it is and end up keeping it.
I think the big difference is with Norton my system resources were always being used and it would hog up my computer. Kaspersky gets the work down while running in the background without hogging system resources. Not only is it not a hog but even when I had Norton I would have to run Malware programs and such, everything you need is right here in Kaspersky to keep you protected, it more than pays for itself.
Second year in a row and I do not see myself going back to Norton. Kaspersky protects your computer and fixes it unlike Norton. I highly recommend this if you are going back and forth from security companies like I was.
Time urgent for this generation of excessive medication users.A clear and easy way to improve your health. I read this book the day I received it, then ordered 5 more, for each of my children. It should be in every home, as a reference for continual study.
Col Patrick J. Delamere,D.C.
I am not one to read books on technology, strange as it may seem. Especially ones that talk about current issues as they will become dated in a few months, or less. However, Here Comes Everybody: The Power of Organizing without Organizations, by Clay Shirky, works for me on several levels. You could read this book a year from now and still gain valuable insight into the blogging, Twitter, and social media arenas.
Chapter 1: It Takes a Village to Find a Phone
Chapter 2: Sharing Anchors Community
Chapter 3: Everyone is a Media Outlet
Chapter 4: Publish, Then Filter
Chapter 5: Personal Motivation Meets Collaborative Production
Chapter 6: Collective Action and Institutional Challenges
Chapter 7: Faster and Faster
Chapter 8: Solving Social Dilemmas
Chapter 9: Fitting Our Tools to a Small World
Chapter 10: Failure for Free
Chapter 11: Promise, Tool, Bargain
About the Author
The premise of the book is laid out in Chapter 1, where Shirky relates a 2006 story of a stolen Sidekick, a smartphone lost in a New York City cab. The owner offered a reward for its return, sent to the phone itself, but it was not answered. From there, a friend of the owner started a blog, relating his adventures in recovering the phone. From the blog, and the attention that it received, the owner was able to recover the phone. It was done through e-mails, pressure on the New York City police, and the networking between people that cared enough to create an issue of recovering the phone. Blogs, wikis, social networking sites, IRC, and Twitter are enabling people to create communities and organizations without formally meeting or requiring a bricks-and-mortar locations. Examples Shirky uses includes political activists in Belarus and Leipzig, East Germany, Voice of the Faithful (VOTF), and activists in Egypt. These examples, and others, show that Shirky may be right in his assessment that what we are seeing now in "Web 2.0" is as important as the invention of moveable type (the printing press) in 1439. It may be years before you will be able to confirm this, but you can tell that there is a shift happening, using the internet, that was previously impossible to surmount (geography, primarily, but also the connections that we all enjoy due to blogs, wikis, Twitter, and others).
Here Comes Everybody is a very enjoyable book. For those people that need an introduction to the power of blogs, wikis, LinkedIn, Twitter, and other technologies, this book will serve you very well. While not an exhaustive expose on any of the technologies, Shirky explains the rise of them (including a little background on the founders) and how we have adapted them to our specific use. E-mail and text messaging allowed East Germans to help bring down the government in 1989. Twitter, seen as a micro-blogging platform, has been used by democracy advocates in Egypt to notify others of police actions and also to garner support for those jailed during protests. Wikis, especially, are given a high position in the book, as the standard of global collaborative thinking. Wikipedia's origins are shown, as well as why it works as well as it does. But those aren't the only items of interest. One of the more fascinating discussions concerns "fame" and participation. There is a marked imbalance in all of the tools he describes. Some people post more pictures to Flickr, write more blog posts, or use Twitter more extensively than others in the population. This leads to a measure of "fame" in the communities. This is called the "power-law distribution" and actually allows these technologies to flourish. It also allows the major contributors to enjoy a measure of "fame." Reading this, I finally understood why there are so many people that do not contribute to wikis, blogs, or on-line forums. But while those people may not contribute the majority of the work, they do contribute, and they care about the success of the wiki, blog, or forum (for example) as much as those that contribute the majority.
There are lessons within this book for everyone that blogs, contributes to wikis, or tweets. Further, if you are working for a large organization, there is a clear understanding of how these technologies can leverage internal and external experts. It may help your organization to find better ideas from your employees, from sources that you never considered. One of the highlights for me was reading "For any given piece of software, the question 'Do the people who like it take care of each other?' turns out to be a better prediction of success than 'What's the business model?'" As I look at the particular area of technology that I inhabit, I would have to answer with a resounding "Yes" to that question. Which also explains why I think that it is doing so well and will continue to do well.
Andy has the gift of taking workable principles and weaving them into a tapestry of truth. The book is innovative, instructive, and inspiring and would be a wondergift for anyone seeking guidance for their marriage, their family, and their success in life. I will be gifting all my adult grandsons with a copy. You've come a long way, Andy, from the little tow-headed boy who brought us a bucket of minnows as a good-bye gift to an aclaimed author who has remained true to his values of faith and family.