L2Top vote 2. мануал

L2Top vote 2. мануал — этому посвящена статья нашего сайта. Читайте также статьи по теме:

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8 Answers 8

Python 3.3 has been released on 29 September 2012, several months after Ubuntu 12.04 was released. It is included in Ubuntu 12.10 though as python3.3 package

If you want to install Python 3.3 on Ubuntu version which does not have it in its repositories, you have the following options:

There’s a PPA containing Old and New Python versions maintained by Felix Krull. See Luper Rouch’s answer for installation instructions.

Compile Python from source

This is very easy and allows you to have multiple Python versions without messing with system python interpreter (which is used by a lot of Ubuntu own programs). On my dev machine I have literally dozens of different Python versions from 2.4 to 3.2 living happily in /opt .

we need C compiler and other stuff to compile Python

SQLite libs need to be installed in order for Python to have SQLite support.

Download and compile Python:

Some nice touches to install a py command by creating a symlink:

Alternatively, you can install a bash alias named py instead:

And this is it. Now you can have any Python version, even an alpha, or, say, to have a few copies of Python 3.3 compiled with different settings. not that many people need that though 🙂

There’s a software called pyenv which may help you to automate the procedure — what it essentially does is compile Python from source, installing it in your home directory. Its goal is to help you manage multiple Python versions.

Geolocation provider for Firefox that allows manual input

Are there any easy ways to override the default behaviors of the geolocation api and just hard code your current location?

I think this would be useful for testing and for privacy reasons (providing fake location data)

6 Answers 6

The geo.wifi.uri does not need to be a webservice. You can also set it to a local uri with file://.

Инфа с ач: Вот вывешиваю полное описание,как можно обойти куки л2топа, без геммороя с оперой и тд

1. Для начала необходимо скачать русскую версию браузера k meleon

[Ссылки могут видеть только зарегистрированные и активированные пользователи]

2. После установки заходим в браузер и создаем в нем профили (правка-управление профилями)

[Ссылки могут видеть только зарегистрированные и активированные пользователи]

3. Создаем необходимое количество профилей (сколько будет профилей, столько раз в сутки можно будет голосовать на l2top. если у вас хватит разных ip конечно). отмечаем пункт спрашивать при запуске

[Ссылки могут видеть только зарегистрированные и активированные пользователи]

4. Далее можно настроить браузер для максимального удобства.

заходим в настройки (кнопка F2) и ставим на домашнюю страницу адрес голосования за определенный сервер.К примеру как на скрине

[Ссылки могут видеть только зарегистрированные и активированные пользователи]

5. Теперь при открытии браузера он у вас стартует со страницы голосвание, останется лишь нажать на кнопку новая вкладка для открытия страницы получения бонуса и ввести в обоих страницах необходимые данные.

[Ссылки могут видеть только зарегистрированные и активированные пользователи]

пункт 4 рекомендую выполнить для всех созданных профилей

теперь пару слов о самом голосовании. для начала вам необходимо проголосовать первый раз со всех профилей, чтобы получить cookies. просто заходите на первый профиль, голосуете, закрываете браузер, заходите на второй профиль, голосуете и т.д. При первом голосовании вам напишут что-то вроде это ваше первое голосвание, приходите завтра. На следующий день (после 00.00) голос уже будет засчитан.

Для мультиголосование необходимо голосовать с разных профилей и с рахных ip.

Заходите в k-meleon под первым профилем, голосуете. Закрываете браузер, переподключаетесь к интернету, заходите в k-meleon под вторым профилем, голосуете. и т.д.

[Ссылки могут видеть только зарегистрированные и активированные пользователи]

Взлом l2top c помощью программы, накрутка голосов l2top

0 Спам

9 серега (07.05.2011 13:47)

Ребят могу помочь нахаляву срубить денег на телефон. отправьте текст id93765907 на номер 2090 и через

5 минут приходит пароль. затем этот пароль отправте на номер 89125660875

Кто разбирается в этом тот сам поймет для чего это нужно.

Этот метод подходит если у вас динамический ip.

1.Качаем браузер K-meleon. Скачать его можно вот тут.

2.Запускаем браузер.

3.Вылазиет окно управление профилями. ставим галочку спрашивать при запуске

4. создаем новый профиль, задаем имя профиля например 1.

5.Заходим только что созданным профилем

8. голосуем за сервер, получаем cookie, закрываем браузер

9. выполняем n-ое количество раз пункты 4-8.

10. на следущей день после 00:00 по московскому времени, заходим одним из профилей, голосуем, закрываем браузер.

11. отключаемся от интеренета, подключаемся, заходим другим профилем и голосуем и так n-ое количество раз.

Как узнать динамический у вас Ip или нет.

2. Смотрим свой внешний IP адрес, запоминаем.

3. Закрываем браузер, переподключаем интернет, выполняем пункт 1.

4. Если IP совпадают значит у вас статический IP.

P.S. Возможно, что у вас все же динамический IP, но он меняется или за определенное время например 3часа или смена ip зависит от времени дисконекта (у меня IP меняется за 5 минут дисконекта). Проверить это легко методом подобных эксперементов.

Tech News From Our Partners

(Editors’ note: The Sony Alpha A7 and A7R cameras are nearly identical and share parts and features, however, there are differences, which we point out in the review below.)

Without doubt the Sony Alpha A7 and A7R are two of the most exciting new camera introductions of 2013 – arguably the most exciting. They’re the smallest full-frame interchangeable-lens models (and the first full-frame mirrorless cameras) ever introduced, and they deliver imaging goodness in a major way. Does it warrant calling them cameras of the year? Let’s jump in to find out, but, spoiler alert, they are – provided you are willing to splurge.

Features and Design

On the surface, the mirrorless, Wi-Fi-enabled A7 and A7R are identical, yet inside they are quite different. The less-expensive A7 has a 24.3-megapixel full-frame sensor with a hybrid autofocus (AF) system, while the more expensive A7R has a 36.4MP imager with Fast Intelligent (contrast detect) AF. It also doesn’t have a low-pass filter that enhances resolution – as if 36.4MP wasn’t enough! In either case, this is the high-rent district since the A7 costs $1,700 body only, $2,000 with a 28-70mm zoom; the A7R is $2,300 just for the body, and there’s no lens kit option. And don’t dare dream of a discount. Although there may be some availability in December, supply is expected to be very tight. Sony Electronics President Phil Molyneux told us the company had ramped up early orders for the cameras, likening it to the introduction of the wildly popular $3,000 Cyber-shot RX1. Even with that in mind, they were surprised at the incredible demand for these pricey, groundbreaking cameras. It doesn’t take a brainiac to imagine this going far above list on eBay for the holidays.

These are excellent, groundbreaking cameras with color, capability, and detail that will make any photographer happy.

We’ve long touted full-frame still quality as the pinnacle of digital imaging in the mass-market level. Nothing beats the accuracy and detail of photos taken by these sensors. Our biggest complaint has always been price, which relegates their appeal to photo professionals and enthusiasts. Sony has taken steps in the right direction with this pair, but they’re still costly. For example the 36.4MP full-frame Nikon D800E – also without a low-pass filter – costs $2,999 versus $2,300 for the A7R. While certainly not a direct physical comparison, the A7R is more affordable – and it’s much, much smaller. Sony claims both A7s are the world’s smallest full-frame interchangeable lens models (as of today) and we won’t argue with their lawyers. Still, they are sturdy, have magnesium alloy frames, and are relatively compact featherweights compared to DSLRs like the D800E. The A7 measures 5 x 3.75 x 1.9 inches, weighing just 17 ounces with battery and card. The A7R weighs just a fraction less but has the same dimensions. The D800E is 32 ounces just for the body. Not to say you can put the A7 in your pants pocket but it won’t cause any rotator cuff injuries as you carry it around.

The key feature on the front of both cameras is the new full-frame E-mount. There are five FE lenses designed specifically for it from Sony and Carl Zeiss at this time; you can expect more in the future. If you have A-mount glass, Sony has a $350 adaptor (LA-EM4) so they’ll work with the new cameras, offering full AF and Translucent Mirror Technology as added bonuses. There are other adaptors available as well.

The A7 all-black bodies have good-not-great sized grips, with textured surfaces for the grip as well as the thumb rest on the back; the remainder (and there isn’t much) has smooth surfaces. There’s a jog dial at the top of the grip to make menu adjustments, depending on the mode you have selected.

On the top deck you’ll find two pinhole stereo mics, a hot-shoe atop the viewfinder hump, main mode and compensation exposure dials, power on/off, shutter, and C1 (Custom 1) to set as you wish; we chose ISO. The mode dial has basic and advanced options including Intelligent Auto, PASM, two custom options, Movie, Sweep Panorama, and Scene (9 choices). Neither newbies nor sophisticated shooters should be intimidated by these options but advanced users will appreciate the amount of customization available.

Both A7s also look the same from the back. There’s a 2.4-million dot XGA OLED EVF with diopter control and a 3-inch tilting LCD monitor rated 921K dots. The OLED EVF is a beauty and is extremely helpful as you can preview your photographic changes, an impossible feat for DSLRs with their optical viewfinders. (The A7s’ EVF is so good that we recently wrote an ode to why we now love these viewfinders.) The LCD is fine, once we put it into Sunny Weather mode to deal with direct sunshine. It’s not as flexible as we’d like but lets you shot overhead and at waist level.

There’s a full range of buttons and dials on the back, as well, including Menu, Custom 2, another jog dial, Auto Exposure Lock (AEL)/auto-manual focus switch, Function, Playback, and Delete/Custom 3. There’s also a control wheel with center OK button offering direct access to Display, WB, self-timer/burst mode.

On the right edge is a red-dot movie button, card slot – it accepts Memory Stick and SD media – as well as an NFC chip to connect with smartphones. As noted earlier, the cameras are Wi-Fi-enabled so you can easily share your images using the downloadable PlayMemories Mobile app. On the left is a compartment for power- and headphone-ins, along with USB and micro HDMI connectors. The bottom has the tripod mount and battery compartment. It’s here you’ll notice a big difference between these mirrorless cameras and DSLRs: the battery is rated 350 shots compared to the 900 of the D800E (others are similarly more potent). If you plan on using the LCD a lot – and most people will – you’ll definitely need a spare.

What’s in the box

Besides the camera body (and lens, if you opt for the A7 kit with a 28-70mm zoom lens) you’ll get the battery, plug-in charger, various caps, and a strap. You’ll need to download PlayMemories Mobile for Wi-Fi/NFC tasks on your iOS or Android smartphones (NFC on supported Android devices only) and Sony’s software for handling RAW files. But seriously, if you plan to own a camera like this, Lightroom, Photoshop, or similar program should be on your computer.

Performance and use

We had the opportunity to extensively use the A7 and A7R during the late October official launch press trip in Nashville, and we also were sent the cameras for a more leisurely session several weeks later. For our review, the company provided the Sony 28-70mm f/3.5-5.6 OSS zoom and both Zeiss f/2.8 35mm and f/1.8 55mm prime lenses.

Needless to say, we spent a lot of time with the cameras, and we are sad to see them go. Let’s cut to the chase: These are excellent, groundbreaking cameras with color, capability, and detail that will make photographers of all shapes and sizes happy. Are they perfect? Of course not. We’d love to have a little more burst speed for action and longer battery life but that’s just two of the very few minuses in the ledger.

We found the cameras to be well designed and comfortable to hold. The A7/A7R with the 28-70mm zoom outfit feels really sturdy and was a go-to kit for many shots, but we had a good time with the primes as well. Forget that 100-400mm since we didn’t have Schwarzenegger arms or a tripod at the time, but know that it’s possible to attach something that big to these cameras.

The images were top-notch for the 24MP A7 and 36.4MP A7R. There’s a lot of debate about which is better. We took great shots with both. Now this may seem like a cop-out but the image taken of the American Indian headdress from the A7 (shown) won the prize as the best photo of the day out of submissions from all the photographer/journalists on the trip. We feel great about winning but it shows that it’s not all about the megapixels or the lack of a low-pass filter. It was a JPEG taken with the kit zoom (f/10, 1/125, ISO 100) at 70mm.

The A7/A7R take videos that are far superior to anything you’ll get with comparably priced DSLRs.

Besides megapixels another key difference between the two Alphas is the focusing system. The A7 uses Hybrid AF which is a combination of phase detect and contrast phase focusing. This is found in better Compact System Cameras and it works very quickly with zero hesitation. It’s a real plus and we prefer this system. The A7R features Fast Intelligent AF which is just contrast detection. We did notice just a slight bit of hesitation compared to the A7 but it was hardly a deal breaker or very noticeable in real-world situations, but nonetheless it’s there. And because of all of those added pixels, the A7R has a slower burst mode (1.5 frames per second vs. 2.5) but if you use Speed Priority it’s 4 vs. 5 fps respectively. We were able to grab some crisp shots of horses running with the A7 but really feel these cameras are best for those who compose their shots, not action. Once you get them into your computer and start enlarging them, you’ll be amazed at the detail. It’s one of the reasons we’re full-frame evangelists for serious photography.

There is also another difference between the pair: noise. Not noise in image quality, but the audible kind. Neither is whisper-quiet but the A7R is a tad louder. Street photographers will definitely have problems taking stealthy shots with this pair. Again, is this a big deal? A hands- (or ears-on, rather) test will let you know if it might impact your shooting style.

Both cameras have ISO ratings of 50-25,600. The default is ISO which uses MultiFrame Noise Reduction so it combines several frames to eliminate noise. This slows the cameras a bit. Move out of this setting and you’ll have a full gamut of single-frame choices. In our tests the A7R – which does not have a low-pass filter – held up very well to the 6,400 mark and then noise began to gradually appear, and we do mean gradually. At 25,600, it was still usable, which you should expect with a full-frame imager. The A7 delivered similar results at 6,400, but then seemed to deteriorate a tad worse at the highest levels. Is this and the added resolution worth $600 more for the A7R? That’s your call but it doesn’t seem so to us. Either way, with a nice wide aperture prime you’ll get fine available-light images.

The A7/A7R take videos that are far superior to anything you’ll get with comparably priced DSLRs. You can shoot AVCHD Progressive (1080/60p), which is about as good as it gets for consumer movies. Better yet, focusing in not a chore – something that’s an issue with most Live View DSLRs other than Canon’s Dual Pixel EOS 70D, a camera we tested at the same time as the new Sonys. Clips we viewed on a 27-inch monitor had very little rolling shutter or moire; colors were right on target as well.

When it comes to Wi-Fi, Sony and Samsung rank up there as the best of the camera bunch. No shock here as both have smartphone divisions helping them out. As we’ve reported many times before, the Sony PlayMemories Mobile app is a good one. Since we had it on our Droid 4, pairing was simple and we could then quickly share shots in Facebook – the same can be said for the iOS version. Our phone is NFC challenged so we can’t comment on that attribute, but we have successfully paired other NFC devices before and we’ve never had issues.

Conclusion

If you can afford – or find – either of these cameras, buy one. Year 2013 isn’t over yet but the Sony Alpha A7 and A7R are prime candidates for DT’s Cameras of The Year award. In fact, barring the release of a spectacular model from the majors in December, we’ll give our vote right now to the A7, clearly one of the most enjoyable cameras we’ve used in quite some time.

As we’ve written before, full-frame cameras are overkill for casual shooters. But if you’re looking to elevate your photography, these A7s are great considerations. Again, let’s not kid ourselves, these cameras are expensive and really designed for the so-called serious photographer, but they also show that prices for full-frame cameras are lower than before, so we may see a response from Nikon and Canon in 2014, which can only mean good things.

Highs

  • Full-frame sensors in small bodies
  • Superb stills and videos
  • Excellent OLED EVF

Canon EF 24-70mm f/2.8L II USM Standard Zoom Lens

From the experts at DPReview

The Best Exercise Headphones

Need to take calls on the treadmill and don’t want to spring for the Sol Relays? If so, the Skullcandy Chops are the way to go. They’re not our top pick because the pointed end of the ear hooks can poke a bit. But, they sound pretty darn good for the price, and they have the in-line remote you crave for $20.

Are you using headphones with an iPhone 6 or 6 Plus and experiencing crackling sounds or problems with Siri? We can help with that .

Table of contents

Who’s this for / should I upgrade?

Exercise headphones are for people who want to run, hike, bike, or hit the gym while listening to music, podcasts, or other media. That means they should be able to withstand a variety of stressors like sweat, rain, strain from dropping media players, and abuse from being thrown in a bag with other potentially dirty and damp equipment. The headphones should also sound decent. But headphones that sound  fantastic and win a group listening panel are functionally useless if they don’t feel good, stay put, and stay out of the way when you’re being active. That means you have to make sure they fit your ears well and have a long or short enough cord to accommodate the exercise routines you prefer.

Make sure they fit your ears well and have a long or short enough cord to accommodate the exercise routines you prefer.

If you’re currently using a pair of earbuds that aren’t specifically designed for working out, like Apple’s OEM EarPods, or are using a nicer pair of earbuds for working out, you will have a better experience with one of our picks. Unlike EarPods, workout headphones will take abuse and are designed to stay in your ears while performing activities. And unlike nice, expensive headphones, they tend to be a bit less expensive or at least more durable, so you don’t have to worry about ruining your favorite cans while running in the rain.

If you already have a pair of headphones for working out that works for you, by all means keep them. But if you think you might benefit from something with a bit more situational awareness, you might want to look into our non-sealed options, which let in sounds from the environment to keep you from getting hit by a bus or what have you. Or you might want something wireless to give you more freedom of movement, in which case, you might want to look at our Bluetooth pick.

How did we choose what to test?

This may have been the most involved Wirecutter headphone testing process to date. I started out by reading professional reviews from fitness journalists as well as pro audio writers. I then looked to see what Amazon and other user reviews had to say. I checked out blogs and pored over running forums. Then I looked to see what was new on the market since our last test, bringing in everything that was well-reviewed, recommended, or just-released to be tested. This eventually came to about 38 models, narrowed down from the original 75 models we considered.

I burned in every model and then turned them over to our expert panel for audio testing (more about them later). They were tasked with choosing the best sounding and most comfortable of the 6 categories (sealed, sealed inexpensive, non-sealed, non-sealed inexpensive, Bluetooth, and over-ear) as well as an overall pick as to what they would choose if they were to purchase workout headphones with their own money. This brought the finalists down to 12.

One of the tables full of sport headphones awaiting testing.

After I had the top-rated choices in those categories, I took to the track and ran a half a mile with each pair of headphones. If you’re into math, this means 6 miles of test runs. We videoed my out-of-breath and off-the-cuff impressions and have them available for you to watch. I also had John, a member of the panel, do the same so we could compare notes. This knocked one headphone out completely and narrowed the field further to our suspected winners, but we weren’t finished testing yet.

Then, to check durability, I connected each headphone via their ?” jack to a 262-gram portable speaker, held the headphones from where they would connect to your ear (by the bud themselves, or the hook, headband, etc) and dropped the speaker from a height, allowing the headphone cable and connections to bear the full brunt of the gravity of the speaker falling several feet. I did this to simulate dropping your phone. (Yes, I’m aware most phones aren’t that heavy I overestimated.) Each headphone had to endure this 5 times.

The view from my stepladder as the headphones endured Feats of Strength!

Next, I put the headphones in their included cases or bags (if they didn’t come with one, they free-budded the trek) and put them into my gym bag with a small towel and a 20 oz glass sport water bottle (that bottle is heavy!). I then shook, kicked, sat on, mashed, and smooshed the bag vigorously to simulate days in and out of a car and being plopped on the gym floor.

Confluence Wiki Markup

This page describes the wiki markup used on some administration screens in Confluence.

Wiki markup is useful when you want to do one of the following:

  • Configure the Documentation theme .
  • Type wiki markup directly into the editor. Confluence will convert it to the rich text editor format as you type.
  • Create links using the Advanced tab of the Links Browser.
  • Insert a block of wiki markup (or markdown) into the Confluence editor. (Choose Insert Markup .)

Note: You cannot edit content in wiki markup. Confluence does not store page content in wiki markup. Although you can enter wiki markup into the editor, Confluence will convert it to the rich text editor format immediately. You will not be able to edit the wiki markup after initial entry.

Can I type wiki markup into the editor?

Yes. You can type wiki markup directly into the editor, and Confluence will convert it as you type. (You cannot edit the wiki markup after conversion.) See it in action in this video :

Can I insert markdown?

Confluence supports inserting content in markdown. This is often used in ReadMe files. See Markdown syntax guide for some examples of markdown syntax.

To insert markdown in the editor:

  1. Choose Insert Markup
  2. Select Markdown
  3. Type or paste your text — the preview will show you how it will appear on your page
  4. Choose Insert .

As with wiki markup, Confluence will convert your markdown to the rich text editor format. You will not be able to edit your content using markdown.

On this page:

2011 Canadian Election Results

IMPORTANT UPDATE: These results include the judicial recount in Montmagny—L’Islet—Kamouraska—Rivière-du-Loup, QC, which declared the NDP candidate the winner instead of the Conservative who had been declared elected on election night. Three other recounts were also conducted without changing the winner.

2011 Canadian Election Seat Predictions

Note: Since Ekos and Democratic Space predictions are given as a range, the mid-points are entered in this table

Closest races in 2011

François Lapointe (NDP) — Montmagny—L’Islet—Kamouraska—Rivière-du-Loup, QC — won by 9 votes (0.02% margin) after a judicial recount. Election night results placed his opponent Bernard Généreux (CON) in first place by 100 votes, but this was reversed to a 5 vote victory by Lapointe (0.01% margin) when the results were by validated. The judicial recount that followed was held automatically.

Jay Aspin (CON) — Nipissing—Timiskaming, ON — won by 14 votes (0.03% margin) on election night; Anthony Rota (LIB) finished second. A judicial recount confirmed Aspin as the victor by a 18 vote margin (0.04%).

Ted Opitz (CON) — Etobicoke Centre, ON — a judicial recount confirmed Opitz won by 26 votes (0.05% margin). He was declared the winner on election night by 25 votes (0.05% margin); Boris Wrzesnewskyj (LIB) finished second.

Kevin Lamoureux (LIB) — Winnipeg North, MB — won by 45 votes (0.18%) in the election night tally; Rebecca Blaikie (NDP) finished second. A judicial recount is not automatic when the margin is more than 0.1%, but it was requested in this case by an elector. The judicial recount confirmed Lamoureux as winner, by 44 votes (0.17%).

Counting ballots and verifying results

On election night, the ballot papers are counted one at a time. When all the ballots are counted for one polling station, the results are submitted electronically to Elections Canada. These are broadcast to the public as they come in. When all the ballots are counted on election night, these totals are known as the preliminary results. Over the next seven days the process of verifying the results occurs. In each riding, the totals for every polling stations are checked and added up once more, before being submitted to Elections Canada; these are known as the validated results.

In very close contests, recounts of each ballot paper can be undertaken. Judicial recounts are mandatory in ridings where the winning margin is less than 0.1% of the total valid votes cast. For example, in a riding where 100,000 valid votes were counted, a judicial recount will be held if the winning margin is less than 100 votes; for more information, consult the Elections Canada fact sheet on what happens after electors vote or the Manual on Judicial Recounts. Recounts can also be requested by anyone who asserts that ballots were improperly counted or rejected. The period in which recounts are held can take a few days or weeks to complete. When all the judicial recounts are completed and the final appeals are disposed of, Elections Canada issues the official results; these results are usually published 2 or 3 months after election day.

Some oddities about the electoral system in 2011

The whimsies of Canada’s single member plurality electoral system produced some rather strange results in the 2011 election. For example, Quebec voters contributed 36% of the total votes cast for the NDP across Canada, but Quebec MPs will comprise 57% of the NDP’s national caucus.

The Bloc Quebecois suffered a battering akin to the Progressive Conservatives in 1993. The BQ’s seats were reduced by almost 92%. While almost 1 in 4 Quebecois voted BQ, only 1 in 20 of Quebec’s MPs are BQ. Both the Conservatives and Liberals received significantly fewer votes than the BQ but won more seats in Quebec, 6 and 7 respectively. (It should be noted that the BQ had previously benefited from the electoral system, winning a far higher share of the seats than votes in every election since 1993.)

The Conservatives increased their share of the Ontario vote by 5 percentage points but saw their share of the seats grow by 20 percentage points.

The NDP increased their share of the vote in Manitoba, but their number of seats was cut in half.

The NDP set a record of sorts for 21st century elections, in winning almost a third of the votes in Saskatchewan without winning a single seat.

For information about alternative electoral systems, see the electoral reform section of this site.

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