iPhone and His Friends

C-SIM Card Description:
If you want to unlock your iPhone 4S baseband 1.0.14, 1.0.11, 1.0.13 iOS 5.0 – 5.0.1, this C-SIM card is a good choose. It can unlock your iPhone 4S easily and work on most of the network operators

C-SIM Card Notice:
1. It can work on GSM/WCDMA, can not work on CDMA. if your iphone is CDMA network. do not buy this item.
2. This item is only work on iPhone 4S, can not work on iPhone
3.If your iPhone 4S doesn’t locate your carrier service provider, just call any phone number, when it is connected, wait until it hangs up itself.
4. If you can not find your carrier provider in the list under “country&operators” just enter “MCC MNC” under “Edit Mode” to unlock your iPhone.

Why buy C-SIM Card:
With C-SIM card, you don’t need to jailbreak your iPhone 4S, you don’t need to change your SIM card, you don’t need to cut the SIM card, What you need to do is only insert the C-SIM card and then chooose the country and carrier, then unlock it.

Do you know how to unlock your iPhone ? Please visit our website http:www.prtechsz.com , you can got any information you want it.

Originally posted on scottsscripts:

Dan Graziano over at Boy Genius Report has a really insightful take of why the iPhone is as so much better experience for 99% of the population than Android.

Choice cuts:

Motorola released the DROID BIONIC in September, the DROID RAZR in November, and the DROID RAZR Maxx in January. To make matters worse, the company announced a new version of the RAZR with an unlockable bootloader not long ago. A new Android device is released almost every month from major manufacturers, often leaving consumers with severe cases of buyer’s remorse.


When Apple announces a device, the company also announces a release date. The carriers don’t tell Apple when to release a product, Apple tells the carriers when it will release a product.


When you power on an iPhone it works, plain and simple. The iPhone has no carrier branding whatsoever, nor does it have any bloatware. In…

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Originally posted on VentureBeat:

Zuckerberg's desk

Facebook’s newest advertising product, expected to be unveiled on Feb. 29, leaked to the web yesterday. The ads themselves would appear to be a natural evolution of the company’s primary money-making business, but perhaps there’s more to these new sponsored stories than meets the eye.

The introduction of upgraded ad formats, according to one prominent financial analyst, is a last-ditch effort on Facebook’s part to meet advertising revenue budget goals for the first quarter of the year.

“We’ve confirmed with sources close to the company that Facebook is indeed behind its projections for ad revenue for the first quarter,” financial data company PrivCo CEO Sam Hamadeh told VentureBeat. “It certainly doesn’t look good for Facebook frankly.”

VentureBeat cannot independently confirm Hamadeh’s statements on the sluggish performance of Facebook’s ad business.

Documents leaked Wednesday (included below) reveal that Facebook plans to introduce an “Upgraded Premium Ads” product that will…

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Originally posted on VentureBeat:


Apple reportedly acquired Chomp today, a mobile-application search tool. Because searching through the App Store for something new is a pain in the app.

Chomp is an application itself, as well as a website. It lets you search by keyword for iPhone, iPad, and Android apps, then provides ratings, top free apps, tending applications, new apps, apps on sale, and more. TechCrunch is reporting that Apple will use Chomp’s technology, along with its talent, to redesign how people find apps through the App Store.

Chomp declined to comment in an e-mail to VentureBeat.

The company’s product advisor, Digg co-founder Kevin Rose, tweeted soon after the report surfaced saying, “Woo, Apple buys Chomp, stoked to have been involved! Huge congrats to the Chomp team!”

The App Store has often been criticized for not helping users easily find the application they want– particularly if they don’t know they want it. It…

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Originally posted on VentureBeat:

Michael Pachter, an oft-quoted video game analyst, said the social gaming explosion of the past few years isn’t a bubble; rather, the Nintendo Wii was a bubble, where users tried out a hot new fad and moved on to something else.

The perspective runs counter to the buzz that social games are in the midst of a Gold Rush, driven by the initial public offering of Zynga, that will come to its inevitable end as the bubble collapses. But Pachter is making the remarks based on a close reading of sales.

“Nintendo Wii fans are now playing Farmville,” Pachter said. “The Wii was a bubble. The Wii bubble has burst. As for the social bubble, I don’t think it’s a bubble. I play Facebook games with my mother. This is not a bubble.”

From 2006 to 2010, it seemed like Nintendo could do no wrong with the Wii, which drew…

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Originally posted on Gigaom:

The first wave of shopping apps have largely been aimed at helping consumers find deals, often at the cost of brick-and-mortar retailers. In many cases, the big winner has been Amazon (s amzn), which managed to siphon off sales from retail stores, which can act like showrooms for consumers who end up buying online.

But a Bay Area start-up is looking to come to the aid of retailers while still giving consumers a good deal and a reason to keep shopping in-store. Pricetector, which launched a beta price adjustment app and website called Savvy.com in November, is rebranding the company and service under the name Eyeona, as it looks to become an even more useful tool to both consumers and retailers. It also announced that it bought up SavvyCircle, a another shopping service which it will use to add more wish list and price notification features to its…

View original 814 more words


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