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My Facebook remains open for all to see or hack my


Your browser may have saved your password when you've logged on previously. If you're using firefox check out the link here
Password manager Remember delete and change saved passwords in Firefox... for other browsers, try a search in google and you should find similar results

Oct 14, 2014 | Computers & Internet

1 Answer

Google Chrome Contacts


Web page performance is a measure of the response load time of a web page. The slower a page loads, the higher the page's visitor bounce rate will be. There are quite a few free tools available on the market designed to conduct diagnostic performance tests on web pages. These tests analyze a select page, based a set of rules that are proven to speed the load time. You can use a web-based performance analyzing tool. Or you can install tool add-ons to your Firefox web browser.

Open your computer's web browser and go to GTmetrix.com or http://www.pagespeed.googlelabs.com/ Enter the complete URL of the page you would like to measure in the provided field. Press "Enter" to get the results of your performance test. b> Using Page Speed Firefox Add-On b> Launch the Firefox web browser. Download and install the Page Speed add-on from the Google website. Download and install the Firebug add-on from the GetFireBug website. Enter the URL of the web page you would like to measure in the Firefox address bar. Click the Firebug icon located in the top right-side of the Firefox window, to open the Firebug window. Click the "Page Speed" button in the Firebug status bar. Click "Analyze Performance" to get the results of your performance test. b> Using YSlow Firefox Add-On b> Launch the Firefox web browser. Download and install the YSlow add-on from the Yahoo website. Download and install the Firebug add-on from the GetFireBug website. Enter the URL of the web page in the Firefox address bar. Click the Firebug icon located in the top right-side of the Firefox window, to open the Firebug window. Click the "YSlow" button in the Firebug status bar. Click "Run Test" to get the results of your performance test. Hope this helps.
b>

Dec 10, 2012 | Computers & Internet

1 Answer

Runs slow,23000error to many downloads and a lot more


what's the 23000 error and when and where are you getting it?

Sounds like you might have a virus or infection. Try booting up into Safe Mode then download and install MalwareBytes and run a Quick Scan.

Turn off the computer, then hit the power button to turn it back on and immediately start hitting the F8 key repeatedly until you see SAFE MODE. Take the Safe Mode With Networking option (this will give you internet connectivity) and let it boot up. Safe Mode will look different to you, the screen will be darker and the icons bigger, this is normal. Open your internet browser then download and install MalwareBytes then run a Quick Scan.


Go to www.google.com and in the search box type: "Download cnet Malwarebytes" (without the quotes). Download and install malwarebytes from the sites download.cnet/malwarebytes. When the site opens up click on the Green Download button on the left. Do not click the Red Download button, that's junk. When it finishes installing the Gui Interface will open up with an offer to Accept a Trial Version or Decline. CLICK DECLINE you want the totally free version. Run a QUICK SCAN. As it scans, if it finds infections the number will be in red. When it finishes scanning, click SHOW RESULTS. A notepad text document will open up showing you the results. You can close the text document and go back to the Gui Interface where you will click REMOVE SELECTED RESULTS. The objects will already be selected for you. When it finishes removing the objects click ok and it will sometimes reboot your machine.



If after the above steps Mozilla Firefox is not working correctly then download and reinstall it. Don't delete or uninstall the current one yourself or you'll lose your bookmarks and settings. Let the system take care of downloading and uninstalling it so it will preserve your settings and bookmarks. Also try some of the other browsers.

Try downloading Mozilla Firefox, Opera and Google Chrome. Unlike Internet Explorer they install in less than 5 minutes and they are faster and safer than Internet Explorer.

Go to www.google.com and in the search box type: "Download Mozilla Firefox" (without the quotes). Download and Install Mozilla Firefox from Mozilla's website. Do the same thing for Opera and Google Chrome.

I've put the links of each one below so if you like you can just click on them to go to their site to do the download and install.

www.mozilla.org/en-US/firefox/new/

http://www.opera.com/download/

https://www.google.com/chrome

Jun 01, 2012 | Dell Computers & Internet

1 Answer

MY INTERNET EXPLORER STOPS FREQENTLY


You might have a virus or infection that is causing it.

First open your Internet Options in the Control Panel (it might be under Network) and go to the Advanced tab and hit the Reset button to reset Internet Explorer to the default settings.

Download and install MalwareBytes and run a Quick Scan.

Go to www.google.com and in the search box type: "Download cnet Malwarebytes" (without the quotes). Download and install malwarebytes from the sites download.cnet/malwarebytes. When the site opens up click on the Green Download button on the left. Do not click the Red Download button, that's junk. When it finishes installing the Gui Interface will open up with an offer to Accept a Trial Version or Decline. CLICK DECLINE you want the totally free version. Run a QUICK SCAN. As it scans, if it finds infections the number will be in red. When it finishes scanning, click SHOW RESULTS. A notepad text document will open up showing you the results. You can close the text document and go back to the Gui Interface where you will click REMOVE SELECTED RESULTS. The objects will already be selected for you. When it finishes removing the objects click ok and it will sometimes reboot your machine.



Try using a better broswer. Internet Explorer is the worst.

Try downloading Mozilla Firefox, Opera and Google Chrome. Unlike Internet Explorer they install in less than 5 minutes and they are faster and safer than Internet Explorer.

Go to www.google.com and in the search box type: "Download Mozilla Firefox" (without the quotes). Download and Install Mozilla Firefox from Mozilla's website. Do the same thing for Opera and Google Chrome.

I've put the links of each one below so if you like you can just click on them to go to their site to do the download and install.

www.mozilla.org/en-US/firefox/new/

http://www.opera.com/download/

https://www.google.com/chrome

May 09, 2012 | Computers & Internet

1 Answer

Gmail page frozen


If it freezes all the time does other pages freeze? If other pages freeze you have a virus or infection.

Download and Install MalwareBytes then run a Quick Scan.
Go to www.google.com and in the search box type:"Download cnet Malwarebytes" (without the quotes). Download andinstall malwarebytes from the sites download.cnet/malwarebytes. When thesite opens up click on the Green Download button on the left. Do notclick the Red Download button, that's junk. When it finishes installing the GuiInterface will open up with an offer to Accept a Trial Version orDecline. CLICK DECLINE you want the totally free version. Run aQUICK SCAN. As it scans, if it finds infections the number will be inred. When it finishes scanning, click SHOW RESULTS. A notepad textdocument will open up showing you the results. You can close the textdocument and go back to the Gui Interface where you will click REMOVE SELECTEDRESULTS. The objects will already be selected for you. When itfinishes removing the objects click ok and it will sometimes reboot yourmachine.

If it only freezes on the gmail page then try a different internet browser if you are using Internet Explorer. Try downloading Mozilla Firefox, Opera and Google Chrome. Unlike Internet Explorer they install in less than 5 minutes and they are faster and safer than Internet Explorer.

Go to www.google.com and in the search box type: "Download Mozilla Firefox" (without the quotes). Download and Install Mozilla Firefox from Mozilla's website. Do the same thing for Opera and Google Chrome.

I've put the links of each one below so if you like you can just click on them to go to their site to do the download and install.

www.mozilla.org/en-US/firefox/new/

http://www.opera.com/download/

https://www.google.com/chrome

Apr 25, 2012 | HP Computers & Internet

1 Answer

Cabal cheats


please refer the below link for the cheat codes for Cabal

http://cabalcheats.blogspot.com/


If having problem with installing the EST Soft Alzip software then check for the previous version of software and uninstall them from Start / control panel / Programmes & features

Dec 19, 2010 | ESTsoft ALZip

1 Answer

My mozilla firefox won't open


Hi,

Here is a tip that will help you to get better results from your question on Fixya.
How to ask a question on FixYa

Best regards,
katantonio

Nov 19, 2010 | Mozilla Firefox

1 Answer

Safari is slower than usual.. y??


The tests
I decided to test out my theory. I began by restarting my system (a dual 2GHz G5 PowerMac with 2GB of RAM), then rendering out my After Effects movie again, with no other applications open. I got an almost identical render time as the first render. I then opened Safari, and opened 5 random sites in tabs (digg.com, cnn.com, myspace.com, macenstein.com (of course) and virb.com). I figured these represented a good mix of the type of sites I visit, as well as sites with differnet types of layouts and memory requirements. I clicked around a bit in each site to build up a little cache action, then re-opened After Effects and rendered the scene again. The render time was almost exactly the same 15 minutes longer that I experienced the first time.
The next step was to figure out if this slowdown was only due to Safari, or just web browsing in general. So I made a stripped down test project for After Effects (so I didn’t have to spend 30 minutes waiting for each test to complete) and did the same “fresh reboot, open After Effects, render, quit, open Safari, open After Effects, and render” test as before to get my baseline times. Using After Effects sans ANY browser scored a render time of 154 seconds. After Effects with Safari running got a time of 271 seconds.
Next, I repeated the test with Firefox instead of Safari, and was very surprised to see that Firefox added only 6 seconds to After Effect’s render time. (See Below)
safari_tests_ae.jpg
Above: Results on a PowerMac rendering an After Effects project, then again with Firefox and Sarafi open. The PowerMac ran almost 76% slower with Safari open. I decided to grab the ol’ stopwatch and then try some Photoshop tests. I recently had to make a series of banners for a project I was working on, so I used one of them (a 1.72GB 50 x 32.5-inch Photoshop file at 300 dpi) for my test. First, I tested how long it took Photoshop to launch and open the file via double-clicking. Next, I timed how long it took to do a “Save As” PSD. I then quit Photoshop and repeated the tests with both Safari and Firefox. Results are below.
safari_tests_psd.jpg
Above: Results on a PowerMac opening and saving a 1.72 GB file, then again with Firefox and Sarafi open. The system took 40% longer to open the document and 49% longer to save it with multiple sites open in Safari. As you can see, Photoshop gave a similarly dismal performance while Safari was running, particularly during the “Open Document” test, where it added a full 97 seconds to the process.
I did one final test in QuickTime, exporting a 2 minute full screen video clip to iPod. I was pleasantly surprised (and yet somewhat baffled) to find that Safari had no adverse effect at all on the export time. I got the exact same 3 minute 44 second time for all 3 tests. I was sort of surprised as I figured compressing a movie would use similar function calls resources as rendering an animation from After Effects. So apparently this issue is somewhat application specific (perhaps even exclusive to Adobe apps? Insert conspiracy theory here).
For the record, all tests were done twice, and the average times were used. My Safari installation should be fairly clean, as I have not installed any odd plug-ins or such. Pretty much the factory default settings.
A “Universal” problem
As one final test (and because everyone loves graphs!) I repeated all tests again on a Quad-core 2.66 GHz MacPro, with 2 GB of RAM. Of course both Adobe apps had to run under Rosetta, as neither is a Universal app yet. While in some cases the difference is not AS great as on the PowerPC model, you can see that there is still a sizable performance hit when using Safari (and remember, the Mac Pro has 2 extra processors available to handle the “demands” of Safari).
safari_tests_ae_macpro.jpg
Above: Results on a Mac Pro rendering an After Effects project, then again with Firefox and Sarafi open. The Mac Pro ran 21% slower with Safari open. safari_tests_psd_macpro.jpg
Above: Results on a Mac Pro opening and saving a 1.72 GB file, then again with Firefox and Sarafi open. Performance hits of 37% and 29% for the “Open” and “Save As” tests. It was nice to see that despite both After Effects and Photoshop being PowerPC apps relying on Rosetta, After Effects actually rendered slightly faster on the Mac Pro than the PowerMac, and wasn’t that out done in the Photoshop “Open” test.
Conclusion
The interesting thing about these results (to me at least) is that both Firefox and Safari were simply open during their tests. I was not actively “surfing”, ie. clicking on things, moving windowsmag-glass_10x10.gif, etc. It seems to me that a background application, especially one that should not really be doing anything all that processor-intensive even when in the foreground, should not hog system resources the way Safari apparently does. If Firefox can play nice, why not Safari?
I suppose as a final disclaimer I should say that while I did everything I could think to keep the tests fair (using the same web sites, running multiple tests and so forth) it is possible that both my work and home machines (with different processors, graphics cards, software installations, etc.) are both somehow uniquely wacky, and I have the only 2 machines on the planet that will bear out these results. It could also be my choice of sites, although the fact remains Firefox had no problem handling them.
To that end, I would encourage anyone with these apps, a stop watch, and too much free time to conduct their own tests. I would also love feedback on performance hits on other apps when using Safari, such as some 3D applications. The fact that both affected apps were Adobe apps, and QuickTime (an Apple app) was NOT affected is a little strange to me. For those of you looking to conduct your OWN tests, I would like to point out that simply opening Safari and conducting tests will not yield too much of a difference; you need to have at least a few open tabs (I used 5), and I would suggest visiting some “intense” sites. I chose MySpace as one of my test sites because I consider it to be the worst coded page out there, with tons of flash ads and other gunk that can stop up a browser.
So what does this mean? Well, for most people, not a lot. If you are just using your computer for Word, e-mail, and web browsing, I doubt there is much of a noticeable performance hit. It really seems that only “Power Users” (if I may be so bold as to lump myself in that group) will be affected, and possibly not even all “power” apps will be affected (as shown in the QuickTime test).
For ME, however, these results means that while Safari is still my browser of choice, if I am going to kill time while large, time-critical projects are rendering, I will be using Firefox. Or better yet, another computer.

Jul 09, 2009 | Apple safari

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