Google Keep

You can use Google Keep to create, share, and collaborate notes quickly and easily. Since Google Keep syncs to Google, notes are accessible to you and anyone you share them with virtually anywhere:
Create: Take notes using text, photos, or your voice, and add multi-purpose checklists.
Organize: Drag & drop your notes and lists to rearrange them, and archive them when you no longer need them.
Share: Send notes to your contacts and collaborate in real time.
Access: Browse and search notes easily – you can use widgets on your Android device or even sync Google Keep with your Android wearable for quick note-taking and viewing.
Notes & lists in Google Keep
Reminders in Google Keep
Search & sync in Google Keep
Share & collaborate in Google Keep
Google Keep widgets
Add a widget to the Home screen

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World School Photographs largest Collection

By selecting the Country you attended School, Our servers will connect to that Countries Education Department internal servers.This speeds up the process of your Photograph search.
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Google is worried

Google is worried that the US government is going to start hacking into computers all over the world

Google has publicly expressed its opposition to new laws in the US that would make it legal for the government to hack into computers.What the US government is proposing is a law that would allow it to be able to hack into computers in the US if it has a warrant.The main thing that Google is worried about is an expansion of the proposed law that could let the government legally hack into computers in other countries.

The government wants to be able to hack computers that have been hidden using software like a virtual private network. That means that their exact location is unknown. Google fears that the government won’t be able to tell where the computers it’s hacking into are, and it could hack into computers in other countries.


Girl On Mars

Girl On Mars Shradha Prasad

shradha prasad mars girl
shradha prasad mars girl

Kerala girl Shradha Prasad’s dream of settling down on Mars is inching towards reality, with the 19-year-old from Palakkad qualifying for the final round of selection for the “once-in-a-lifetime opportunity”. Mars-One is a non-profit organization based in the Netherlands. It aims to establish a permanent human settlement on Mars by offering a one-way trip to those selected.

Her parents’ only child, this mechanical engineering student is also the lone candidate based in India to be selected by Netherland-based Mars-One for the fourth round of the astronaut selection process, the organization announced on Monday.

Shradha, a student of Coimbatore’s Amrita University said, “I am keen on settling down on Mars as I have a passion for space sciences and technology. This apart, I also enjoy taking risks and doing something adventurous. The one-way trip to Mars combines the two.”

Asked if she was confident of making it into the 24-member crew that will be selected to go to Mars, she replied: “After my success in the third round, my confidence has strengthened. I came to know on February 13 that I had passed. I was ecstatic. But we were not allowed to disclose it.

“It will be tough leaving my family, friends and all my near and dear ones. Yes, I agree it will not be that easy. But, let me not forget that it will be an once-in-a-lifetime opportunity.”

Asked how her parents view the possibility of their only child permanently settling down on Mars, she said: “They think I am crazy. But, I am known for doing eccentric stuff. So, they are not surprised.”

Mars-One is a non-profit organization based in the Netherlands. It aims to establish a permanent human settlement on Mars by offering a one-way trip to those selected. The current plan envisages crews of four departing every two years beginning 2024. The first unmanned flight is slated for lift-off in 2018.According to Mars-One, 50 men and 50 women passed the second round. The candidates came from across the world — 39 from the Americas, 31 from Europe, 16 from Asia, seven from Africa and seven from Oceania.


Facebook experiment completed

99daysoffreedom Facebook experiment completed

Do you ever wonder what life is like without Facebook?
In response to Facebook’s controversial mood experiment involving some 700,000 unwitting users, we present you 99 Days of Freedom; an online study on how life without Facebook impacts user happiness. Joining is very simple: follow our three step instruction to join the experiment for as long as you like. We can’t wait to hear how you spend your time off.

Official site : 99daysoffreedom