Question about 2008 Harley Davidson FLHX Street Glide

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DUH I guess not one person in 13 million knows how much oil goes into my air shocks that I posted awhile back so I guess all this site is a scam site to get you to pay for answers

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The air shock comes already filled with oil from the factory i just did a shock swap because the owner turned one up side down and tyhen removed the air line and some oil was lost we took the other shock off and checked the ammount of oil in it only about half a shot glass came and that tis not allowing for cling thats the ammount left in the shock so thats about a half oz

Posted on Feb 26, 2009

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SOURCE: I have freestanding Series 8 dishwasher. Lately during the filling cycle water hammer is occurring. How can this be resolved

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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What would make a galaxy j7 lock up, or do a factory re-set on its own? I'm not able to find someone that knows how to fix it. my e-mail address is Wenharry25


Hello Wendy

Please don't post your personal details to Fixya. We are a site that has 7 million views a years and some of those 7 million are bound to be either crazy enough to phone you at 3:00am or clever enough to be able to scam you.

Nothing can make a phone do a reset on its own. Is it stolen? The original owner can do a factory reset remotely. You say 'locked up', does it mention a PUK Lock, or a SIM Lock? If so, it definitely is stolen, and the company that have the contract on the phone have locked it at firmware level to stop anyone from using it. It uses a 128 bit encryption key so is impossible to unlock without the 6 digit code.

I have change the category from LA Galaxy Football Club, to Samsung Galaxy Cellphones :>)

Andrew - Fixya Moderator / cell phone expert

Aug 24, 2017 | Samsung Galaxy Cell Phones

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How to Detect Online Scams


"Hey buddy, come over here. Listen, keep this quiet. I've got a friend overseas who's trying to come here. He's filthy rich but he has to go through a lot of red tape on his side and ours. I was hoping you could help me out by spotting me a few thousand dollars so that we could grease the wheels a little. Don't worry -- once he's over here he'll repay your investment 100 times over. What do you say?"

If a random stranger approached you on the street and said something like that, you'd probably ignore him and keep walking. You might even report him to the local police. Who would trust someone they had never met with that much money? But an online scam very similar to the scenario above has fooled thousands of people into giving away millions of dollars to the scam artists. It seems that people who might be able to smell a rat in a real life encounter become more gullible while online.

That particular scam goes by names like the Nigerian scam or the 419 scam. There are hundreds of variations on the scam but they all have the goal of fooling you into giving away as much money as possible -- up to and including your bank account information. And there are thousands of other scams online. Some share similarities to the Nigerian scam and others are completely different. A few will even install harmful software called malware onto your computer and become a persistent problem.

The best way to deal with online scams is to avoid them entirely. After all, you don't want to have to repair damage later. We're going to give you some tips on how to recognize a scam so that you won't be a victim. The first thing you need to remember is that old saying, "if it sounds too good to be true, it probably is."

Internet Scam Tactics Most scams play upon basic human qualities that everyone has to some degree. Many of these qualities are not very flattering. They include traits like fear, vanity and greed. Con artists have leveraged these traits for hundreds of years -- play upon a person's greed and you can convince them up is down and cold is hot.

That also means that most online scams have a few clear indicators. If you receive a message or visit a site that says you are in danger unless you download a certain application, that's a red flag for a scam. The message is playing upon your fear. Of course, you don't want to have your computer overrun with viruses. But often these applications are masking a virus or other form of malware. Always view these messages with skepticism and caution. Research any application before you download and install it.

Most of us would like to think we're not vain creatures. But imagine you're on a social networking site and you receive a message containing a hyperlink that says something like, "You won't believe how great you look in this video!" Most of us would be tempted to follow the link and watch the video, particularly if we were worried it might be embarrassing. With so many people and organizations on social networking sites, you never know who could be watching.

Scam artists know that people are concerned with their online image. That's why they use messages like the one above to direct people to a bogus video site. In many cases, attempting to play the video prompts a pop-up window to appear. The window claims the user doesn't have the right video driver installed to view the video. It prompts the user to download a driver and then the video will (supposedly) play. However, the driver turns out to be malware in disguise.

Some malware can can do pretty nasty stuff if you install it on your computer. A keylogging application could keep track of every keystroke you make and send that information to a remote scam artist. The scam artist can then comb through your keystrokes and find out private information like user names and passwords to the sites you visit, including banking or shopping sites. Others might give root access of your machine to a remote cracker -- a malicious hacker. The cracker can then control your computer and you might never even notice.

IS IT A SCAM

Out of all the base human traits scam artists prey upon, greed may be the one they target most. These scams tend to follow the pattern of promising a huge payoff for a relatively small investment. It's the old "something for nothing" approach. Many scam artists use e-mail to spread the con around. This allows the con artist to send out hundreds of thousands -- or even millions -- of e-mail messages to potential victims. Even if the success rate is a fraction of that number, the payoff for the scam artist can be huge.

When you see an offer online, really take some time to think it through. A little critical thinking can often save you money and frustration. Don't rely on the links or testimonials attached to the offer itself. Search around elsewhere for independent verification that the offer is valid. Some may be genuine offers, while others may try to lure you into a pyramid scheme or pump-and-dump scam.

Some common indicators of scams include:
  • A call for urgency such as, "You must act now!"
  • A promise of huge profits in a short timeframe
  • Overuse of buzzwords and jargon
  • Claims of insider information or confidential data

Scam artists will try to leverage anything to convince you to hand over money. Recently, some scam artists have even claimed to represent the United States government. The scam artists send messages to potential victims claiming to offer a portion of the economic stimulus package to help them out during the recession [source: Hruska].

Some potential victims have turned the tables on the scam artists. A Web site called 419 Eater urges people who have encountered scams to return the favor with scambaiting. The site defines scambaiting as luring scam artists into drawn-out correspondence in an effort to waste their time and resources. Some have gone so far as to convince the scam artists to travel halfway across the world or even carve a replica of a Commodore 64 computer out of wood! It turns out scam artists are just as vulnerable to greed as their victims.

on Dec 27, 2009 | Computers & Internet

1 Answer

Got Certified Award Letter in mail stating I won above amt. Need to send $12.99


Sounds like a scam, smells like a scam. Regular mail or email? If email definitely a scam. Did you have to sign for the letter? What was the amount you supposedly won? If it runs to millions of dollars definitely a scam. Can you give me a name of the company or the full name of the person who signed the letter please. Post as a COMMENT to this post.

Dec 14, 2015 | Computers & Internet

2 Answers

I bought a Presto Popcorn Now continuous popper at a garage sale. There were no instructions and the seller never learned how to use it, having recieved it as a "hand-down". I want to know how...


WAIT! Do not add any oil or butter. I don't know what kind of machine you have, but only POPCORN goes inside the Popcornnow. I have an old one that melts butter on the top cover, although I don't recommend that. I recommend butter in the microwave. Repeat: DO NOT ADD OIL where the popcorn goes or you will set a fire.

Jul 20, 2011 | Presto Kitchen Appliances - Others

1 Answer

Theres oil in my rear shock lines, I was going to check the air in the rear shocks for some 2 up riding this weekend, just traded up for the bike (used) and the dealer said everythings great they did the...


shocks are fine, there is a mixtre of air and fork oil in the air shocks. if u want to check, u need a air pump that screws on and has an air gauge on it. harley sells the one for your bike. proper psi is at 13 psi.

Aug 06, 2010 | 2000 Harley Davidson FLHRCI Road King...

1 Answer

I want to apply for a domestic job I found on Craigslist. I can't . I lost my job. When I try to send my application, it doesn't go through.714-321-0668.Ingrid. I need to make money. So what is this...


Be careful! There are some scams out there that just try to get your personal information, and Craig's list is one of the places they use...
Check the listing carefully before you give them any critical info, and if you've already done so, see this site's info on "work at home scams". See also this Craigslist site.

I hope this information allows you to resolve this issue. If you need further assistance, please post back with a comment to this thread.
If I've managed to answer your question or solve a problem, please take just a moment to rate this post....thanks!

Jul 29, 2009 | Computers & Internet

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