Guru Nanak Dev Ji

Jo Tune Diya,
Jo Tune Naa Diya,
Jo Tune De Kar Le Liya,
Unn Sab Par Tera “Shukar Hai Waheguru”


Jo Tune Diya Woh Teri “RAHMAT”,

Jo Tuna Naa Diya Unn Mein “HAMARI BHALAI”

Aur Jo Tune De Kar Le Liya Woh Hammara “IMTIHAN”

Hummain Har Haal Mein Shukar Ada Karney Ki “RAHMAT” Bakhsho.


Source:Sent by Dev Rajani To members of Sub Ka Malik Ek (Facebook)


2009 Social Networking Websites Review Comparisons

1 | facebook.com
722,434,829 – Inbound Links | 122,220,617 – Compete Monthly Visitors | 93,300,000 – Quantcast Monthly Visitors | 4 – Alexa Ranking.

2 | MySpace
345,130,806 – Inbound Links | 55,599,585 – Compete Monthly Visitors | 61,300,000 – Quantcast Monthly Visitors | 11 – Alexa Ranking.

3 | twitter
628,750,806 – Inbound Links | 23,579,044 – Compete Monthly Visitors | 28,000,000 – Quantcast Monthly Visitors | 13 – Alexa Ranking.

4 | LinkedIn.com
29,370,378 – Inbound Links | 11,228,746 – Compete Monthly Visitors | 11,800,000 – Quantcast Monthly Visitors | 113 – Alexa Ranking.

5 | classmates.com
997,666 – Inbound Links | 14,649,224 – Compete Monthly Visitors | 9,600,000 – Quantcast Monthly Visitors | 544 – Alexa Ranking.

6 | Ning.com
13,032,000 – Inbound Links | 5,881,943 – Compete Monthly Visitors | 6,800,000 – Quantcast Monthly Visitors | 108 – Alexa Ranking.

7 | Bebo.com
14,368,423 – Inbound Links | 3,120,062 – Compete Monthly Visitors | 5,400,000 – Quantcast Monthly Visitors | 138 – Alexa Ranking.

8 | HI5.com
8,491,287 – Inbound Links | 2,176,014 – Compete Monthly Visitors | 4,100,000 – Quantcast Monthly Visitors | 20 – Alexa Ranking.

9 | Tagged.com
399,111 – Inbound Links | 3,731,972 – Compete Monthly Visitors | 5,100,000 – Quantcast Monthly Visitors | 74 – Alexa Ranking.

10 | myyearbook.com
921,983 – Inbound Links | 3,025,772 – Compete Monthly Visitors | 3,800,000 – Quantcast Monthly Visitors | 483 – Alexa Ranking.



Facebook’s Secret Code


Probably not a big shocker that the minds behind Facebook are a little dweeby. Proof positive? They’ve incorporated an old video-game code into the site.

The Konami code, named after the Japanese company behind classics like the Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles series and the Nintendo Contra classics, is one of video-gaming’s most storied cheats. During development of the 1985 Konami arcade game Gradius, a programmer found the game to be too difficult and programmed in a key sequence — up, up, down, down, left, right, left, right, B, A — that, if entered, gave the player a set of the game’s power-ups. As word of the shortcut spread, other programmers aped his cheat, working the same sequence into their own games. The Konami code works in nearly 100 video games developed since — everything from Frogger to Dance Dance Revolution.

And now it works for Facebook, too. Try it for yourself — log in to Facebook and type the code: up, up, down, down, left, right, left, right, B, A, enter. It doesn’t matter where you type it: just have the Facebook page open and active. The result? Lens flares — those groovy circles that appear when pointing a camera into the sun — appear on your page with every click of the mouse. Useful? Not in the slightest. But they’re easy enough to get rid of — logout and they’re gone.

Facebook isn’t the only site that makes use of the Konami code. There’s even a dedicated website —Konami Code Sites— chronicling what the code does on sites around the Web. (Naturally, you have to type the code to access the site.) Some other big names make the list: on the social news site Digg it expands all the comments in a given thread, and on MLB.tv, it lets you watch highlights in slow motion. The folks behind konamicodesites.com encourage you to try other sites too, in case some developer with an acute sense of video-gaming history has inserted a surprise.


Five Facebook No-Nos….

Showing Off:
Pictures or discussions of new purchases or vacations are fun, but they might color the court’s view of your finances and affect your settlement.

Letting It All Hang Out:

If you’re in a custody battle, your ex’s lawyers would love to present you as the nonnurturing type. Delete all the crazy party photos.

Getting Tagged:

It’s not just your page you have to worry about. Make sure your friends’ photos of you can’t be used against you either.


Don’t talk smack about the lawyers,wardens, the judge and especially your spouse — on your page or anybody else’s. (You think your kids never use a computer?)

Cutting Off Everyone at Once:

Don’t “defriend” in-laws or your ex’s friends right away. People need time to adjust. Unless it’s really high-conflict. Then go for it.

What Happens to Your Facebook After You Die?

By: Dan Fletcher

In an Oct. 26 blog post, Max Kelly, Facebook’s head of security, announced the company’s policy of “memorializing” profiles of users who have died, taking them out of the public search results, sealing them from any future log-in attempts and leaving the wall open for family and friends to pay their respects. Though most media reports claimed this was a new Facebook feature, a spokeswoman for the company told TIME that it’s an option the site has had since its early days.

The company decided to publicize the policy because of a backlash caused by a new version of the site’s homepage that was rolled out on Oct. 23, which includes automatically generated “suggestions” of people to “reconnect” with. Within days of the launch, Twitter users and bloggers from across the Web complained that some of these suggestions were for friends who had died. “Would that I could,” complained a user on Twitter before ending her tweet with the hash tag #MassiveFacebookFail.
“We understand how difficult it can be for people to be reminded of those who are no longer with them, which is why it’s important when someone passes away that their friends or family contact Facebook to request that a profile be memorialized,” Kelly said in the post. To discourage pranksters, Facebook does require proof before sending a profile down the digital river Styx. Family or friends must fill out a form, providing a link to an obituary or other information confirming a user’s death, before the profile is officially memorialized. Once that is completed, the user will cease showing up in Facebook’s suggestions, and information like status updates won’t show up in Facebook’s news feed, the stream of real-time user updates that is the site’s centerpiece. If relatives prefer not to have the profile stand as an online memorial, Facebook says it will remove the account altogether.
Better publicizing memorialized profiles is an attempt by Facebook to answer lingering privacy concerns. Canadian privacy commissioner Jennifer Stoddart investigated the company in July and issued a report that asked Facebook to explain certain areas of its privacy policy, including policies regarding the profiles of deceased users. In response, the company promised to issue a new privacy policy that better articulates how user information is treated postmortem and offered the commissioner an outline of its memorializing policy, nearly three months before the blog post explained it to users. Spokeswoman Anne-Marie Hayden says the privacy commissioner was “quite pleased” with Facebook’s response to the office’s concerns and says the commissioner will review the detailed version of the site’s new policy, expected in late October.Facebook’s attempt to clearly state its policy is prudent, as other social-networking sites have struggled with the question of users’ deaths. MySpace in particular has had a difficult time with digital rubbernecking — during the site’s heyday, a handful of well-trafficked blogs specialized in matching MySpace profiles directly to obituaries and posting the pairings online for all to see. By sealing profiles to family and friends and removing profiles from search results, Facebook assuages users’ fears that they’ll be fodder for online voyeurs in the event of their untimely demise — hopefully putting the issue to rest.