Aku ada ikuti satu rancangan baru tentang pengurusan wang pada sabtu petang lepas di TV3. Rancangan berinformasi tajaan Maybank.
Bukan nak membebel, cuma nak kongsi info yang aku rasa berguna untuk rujukan kita semua.
Mengikut info yang diberikan oleh rancangan ini;
Purata Perbelanjaan Bulanan Isi Rumah
Penduduk Bandar : RM2503.00
Penduduk Luar Bandar : RM1209.00
Terjumpa statement di bawah semasa yahoo-ing pasal 'Bijak Wang';
Catch Bijak Wang on TV3, every Saturday 7.00 pm starting May 23, 2009
Beginning tomorrow, Maybank together with TV3 will air Bijak Wang, a special weekly programme on managing personal finances especially in these difficult times.
Tune in to the ‘live' talk-show, an educational financial programme spanning 26 episodes to be aired on TV3 every Saturday at 7.00 pm starting May 23, 2009.
Be a wise spender and avoid the unnecessary worry of financial burden and debts in your life. Watch Bijak Wang!
Bijak Wang is hosted by TV3 journalist Nurin Mastura. The 30 minute episode in Bahasa Malaysia will cover many aspects of financial planning and issues which may affect you.
Bijak Wang, your smart financial planning programme brought to you by Maybank.Jom tonton setiap sabtu! Aku rasa amat sesuai untuk golongan umur macam kita mempelajari benda-benda pengurusan duit ni.
a) Buang Yang Tidak Buang, Sebenarnya?
Artikel yang menarik dalam laman web Yahoo!.
No such thing as "deleted" on the InternetIt's always fun to write about research that you can actually try out for yourself.
Try this: Take a photo and upload it to Facebook, then after a day or so, note what the URL to the picture is (the actual photo, not the page on which the photo resides), and then delete it. Come back a month later and see if the link works. Chances are: It will.
Facebook isn't alone here. Researchers at Cambridge University (so you know this is legit, people!) have found that nearly half of the social networking sites don't immediately delete pictures when a user requests they be removed. In general, photo-centric websites like Flickr were found to be better at quickly removing deleted photos upon request.
Why do "deleted" photos stick around so long? The problem relates to the way data is stored on large websites: While your personal computer only keeps one copy of a file, large-scale services like Facebook rely on what are called content delivery networks to manage data and distribution. It's a complex system wherein data is copied to multiple intermediate devices, usually to speed up access to files when millions of people are trying to access the service simultaneously. (Yahoo! Tech is served by dozens of servers, for example.) But because changes aren't reflected across the CDN immediately, ghost copies of files tend to linger for days or weeks.
In the case of Facebook, the company says data may hang around until the URL in question is reused, which is usually "after a short period of time." Though obviously that time can vary considerably.
Of course, once a photo escapes from the walled garden of a social network like Facebook, the chances of deleting it permanently fall even further. Google's caching system is remarkably efficient at archiving copies of web content, long after it's removed from the web. Anyone who's ever used Google Image Search can likely tell you a story about clicking on a thumbnail image, only to find that the image has been deleted from the website in question -- yet the thumbnail remains on Google for months. And then there are services like the Wayback Machine, which copy entire websites for posterity, archiving data and pictures forever.
The lesson: Those drunken party photos you don't want people to see? Simply don't upload them to the web, ever, because trying to delete them after you sober up is a tough proposition.
Isk....isk...bahaya gak ni, kan? Kita ingatkan gambar yang kita dah delete, orang lain dah tak boleh retrieve semula...ruper-rupernya, masih berkemungkinan besar boleh dapat balik!!