Site News: The photo page will soon be down. This is due to testing on the new photo layout for version 2. The next time the photo page will be working will be when version 2 is launch... sorry about that...
Anyone who has the new YouTube app would know that it is an awesome update. The design is very nice with a multi-tasking ability to watch and search at the same time. However I want to talk about something else they have included and something that seems to be disappearing. This is the new Hamburger slide out menu and the "Up" button navigation. As you can see from the picture above, the top left hand corner has three lines next to the new YouTube icon (Hamburger) and once pressed or swiped from the left reveals the navigation drawer. This is great as it feels right to have this icon and is now consistency with other Google's Android apps. But when you use the YouTube app you will notice that there isn't much references to the "Up" button at all within the application and even the "Up" button is missing when watching the videos. Is Google slowly moving away from it? The "Up" button I have always thought was misleading as
At last, blogger allows https for custom domains. However it is currently in beta so to do this you need to go to the beta site of Blogger: https://draft.blogger.com Then Settings -> Basic -> HTTPS and you can enable it and also have HTTPS redirect. Also checking certificates it looks like it is using Let's Encrypt 😉
Buffer Overflow explained, well worth the long read Finally been able to read this long article and it is well worth reading. Reminds me of the days when I was trying to understand all the esp, eip, eas (which I have to say I have more or less forgotten haha) but this goes through the consequences of what can happen if you don't check and double check for unexpected cases. Cheers + Ars Technica Just goes to show, it is damn hard to make things secure nowadays and we need help and tool to help us do it. http://arstechnica.com/security/2015/08/how-security-flaws-work-the-buffer-overflow/ How security flaws work: The buffer overflow Starting with the 1988 Morris Worm, this flaw has bitten everyone from Linux to Windows. from Google+ https://plus.google.com/+RichardTan/posts/2qHHUXqfFgX via IFTTT