Monday, 18 March 2013

Samsung galaxy S4 Complete review

The Samsung Galaxy S4 release date, price and specs has officially been unveiled - the phone will hit shelves by the end of April in India
                 It's official and it's now here, the Samsung Galaxy S4 has been revealed in New York. Although many of the features had been leaked in the weeks leading up to the event, the launch was still a time for Samsung to show-off its latest handset, while no doubt making sure that Apple's got its work cut-out with the iPhone 5S.
Here we'll take a look at the phone's new features and outline its key specifications. For a more in-depth look, check out our Samsung Galaxy Specs article.
Abt brand banner


With the Galaxy S3 proving to be such a success, Samsung hasn't strayed too far from that design with the Galaxy S4. The rounded edges and lozenge-shaped home button at the bottom of the phone are all instantly recognisable.
Samsung Galaxy S4
The Samsung Galaxy S4 is thinner and lighter than the Samsung Galaxy S3
While the S3 looked and felt, well, quite plasticy, the Samsung S4 looks that much nicer and more like the high-end phone that it should be. It has a polycarbonate case, but it's now slimmer (7.9mm) and lighter (130g) than its predecessor.
Two versions of the phone will be available: Black Mist and White Frost. It's hard to pass judgement on the phone until we've seen it in the flesh, but in the shots we've seen it certainly looks like a step up from the Samsung Galaxy S3.
Samsung Galaxy S4
Available in black or white, the Samsung Galaxy S4 is instantly recognisable


As expected, the Galaxy S4 has a 5in Full HD (1,920x1,080) Super AMOLED screen. That's a stunning 441ppi, making this one of the highest-density phones that we've seen. The HTC One manages slightly more at 468ppi, thanks to its slightly-smaller 4.7in Full HD screen. On balance, though, you're going to find it hard to tell the difference or spot individual pixels on either screen.
There was no mention of the Green PHOLED technology, which was rumoured to be making its first appearance here. However, we've been impressed with Samsung's Super AMOLED technology before and it's always been power efficient, helping to save battery life.
As expected, the screen can be operated just by hovering your finger over it, giving rise to two new features. Air View lets you hover over content, such as an email or photo, to preview it without having to open it. Air Gesture, lets you change tracks, scroll through a web page or answer a call with the wave of your hand. We haven't had chance to try the system out yet, but this should make fine-control of the touchscreen operating system that little bit easier.
Samsung Galaxy S4
Air View and Air Gesture let you operate the touchscreen without touching it
Gorilla Glass 3 helps make the phone durable, although we'd still recommend a screen protector or case if you're going to keep your phone in a pocket with sharp items, such as keys.


Cameras are an important part of any smartphone, with many people preferring them to compact cameras. From the specifications, Samsung hasn't let us down with the Galaxy S4 camera, with a 13-megapixel rear camera, complete with Flash and a high-speed shutter mode. At the front is a 2-megapixel camera.
Samsung Galaxy S4
The 13-megapixel rear camera certainly has impressive specifications, but the front camera can be used to control the phone
Now, two cameras on a smartphone is hardly something new, but with Dual Camera you can operate both of them at the same time. It feels a little gimmicky to us, but the idea is that you can film yourself with the front camera and then superimpose yourself on the footage from the rear camera. The examples we've seen look a little twee and we're not sure that most people want their faces to appear surrounded by a postage stamp border over the footage they're recording.
Samsung Galaxy S4
You can superimpose yourself as a floating stamp in videos, if you like that kind of thing
The front camera also serves a purpose in controlling the phone with Smart Pause. This technology knows when you're looking at the screen so it can, for example, pause a video when you turn your head and look away. As soon as you look back, the video continues. It's a neat way of using the cameras for more than just still images and video.


We were expecting the Octa-Core Samsung Exynos 5 processor in the phone and that's an option, with a 1.6GHz model. However, a 1.9GHz Quad-Core version of the phone will also be sold, depending on where you live in the world. Samsung hasn't specified yet which version we'll get in the UK, although we would expect to get the Octa-Core model.
The company tweeted a rendering of the new chip, which is also rumoured to power the new Galaxy Note 3 phone/tablet, from its @SamsungExynos Twitter account, so whetting the appetites of Samsung fans everywhere.
The new chip's eight-core design is based on ARM's big.LITTLE architecture. This means that there are four powerful Cortex-A15 cores for the phone's most power-hungry functions, and four lower-power Cortex-A7 models to take care of simpler tasks. When the phone isn't needed to do anything fancy, the more powerful cores shut down, extending battery life.


Speaking of battery life, the new handset will use a 2,600mAh battery. That's 500mAh bigger than the one in the S3 and should be big enough to cope with the slightly-enlarged screen, and the greater demands of 4G, while still running all day.
The battery is also removable, so you can carry a charged spare if you're going to be out for a long time. It also means that a failing battery can easily be replaced.


You can't make a modern phone and not support the latest wireless standards, so the Samsung Galaxy S4 has full support for 4G LTE networks. Global 4G support has been promised, supporting download speeds of 100Mbit/s and uploads of 50Mbit/s. Full 3G and 2.5G support is, of course, also present.
For use at home there's also better Wi-Fi support, with the new 802.11ac standard supported. We've seen this networking standard deliver speeds well over 200Mbit/s, so using super-fast broadband speeds on your phone at home is going to easy.


NFC makes an appearance, so the phone will be compatible with Google Wallet, so you can pay for goods in compatible shops using just your phone. It will also support Visa's payWave, widening the choice and range of places that you can shop in.
In addition, Samsung showed some other ways that NFC can be used. One of the most different was Group Play. By tapping your Samsung Galaxy S4 to another one, you can share music and pictures. Samsung has also promised that the technology will support multi-player gaming and it's opening up the SDK to encourage other companies to develop for it.


No great surprises on the storage front, with 16GB, 32GB and 64GB models announced. However, it's good to see that there's still a microSD card slot, so you can add up to 64GB of storage. Depending on the prices, it may even work out cheaper to buy a lower-capacity model and then upgrade it when you need to with a memory card.


With fitness accessories apps being big business, Samsung clearly doesn't want to miss out and has launched S Health with the Galaxy S4. Using your phone a variety of accessories, you'll be able to measure your weight and health.


If all of that wasn't enough, the Galaxy S4 also has an IR transmitter, which you can use to control your home entertainment kit via the WatchOn app. There's also S Voice Drive, which puts up a simpler interface for when you're driving and recognises voice prompts. Finally, when you're abroad the translation services let you type in a message and have the phone read it out in a different language; the spoken reply is then converted back into your language on the screen.

price expected to be INR 40,000 in India 

24% Price Drop: Samsung 40" Black LED 1080P HDTV - UN40F5500AFXZA
samsung galaxy S4 unpacked 

Thanks for watching........

575540_468 × 60 527105_Duracell Direct Brand 8

Tuesday, 12 March 2013

The Green Report

NOTE :-This report is not meant for those who wish to ape the western and forgetting the mother INDIA....if you love your nation, love your culture then at least you have to think about this !

Abt brand banner
                In the last 25 years India has been considered as a agriculture economy and due to this very fact, agriculture occupies a predominant position in the developmental process. this are not just a source of income it's a part our culture. however in this sector people are not living with it, they are just surviving due to some fundamental problems that curtail the growth in this sector. 

               Although agriculture plays a pivotal role in the country's economy it is backward and traditional when compared with developed countries of the West. Agricultural productivity is low and the economic condition of the farmers is poor.
The investment in agricultural sector is lower than industrial and commercial sectors and the pace of modernization is very slow. Following is a brief mention of some of the problems which are retarding the development of agriculture in the country.

1. Uneconomic Size of Landholdings and their Fragmentation
Foregoing description leads us to conclude that majority of land holdings in India are too small to be economically viable to promote modern agricultural development. These do not generate enough income to buy new agricultural inputs or make heavy investment. Small size accompanied with fragmentation also prevents the use of new farm machinery which are very essential in today's agriculture.
The fact may be well exemplified by citing the example of Punjab where land holdings are comparatively bigger in size. This is one of the important reasons for the success of green revolution in this region. Elsewhere small and fragmented holdings, unequal distribution of agricultural land and faulty land tenure make the matter worse.
Although Zamindari has been abolished but its effects have not been completely wiped out. There is a large number of landless labourers who are paid paltry sum as wages and have to work as bonded labourers. Their condition is deplorable. Agriculture also has a section of landowners who act as absentee landlords and get their cultivation done through tenants and sharecroppers. None of them is interested to make investments for agricultural im­provements.
2. Poverty and Indebtedness of Farmers
Although peasants indebtedness is universal in subsistent farming, but its impact is perhaps nowhere as crushing as in Indian agriculture. An estimate of the All Indian Rural Credit Survey of 1954-56 indicated that nearly 70 per cent of all the cultivating families were in debt. New data confirm the continuance of large scale and deep-rooted rural poverty in the country. According to one estimate the average annual per capita income of an Indian farmer is about Rs. 2,000.
The lot of the landless cultivators is even more pitiable. Although government-run cooperative societies are offering credit facilities to farmers but their impact is only limited to the upper and middle classes of the cultivators. The bulk of peasantry belonging to the lower section has to still take shelter of big landlords and profes­sional money-lenders that charge exorbitant inter­est on loans (20 to 36 per cent per annum) and soon grab their property making them pauper. Average Indian farmers' income is hardly sufficient to meet its dire needs. That is why he is not in a position to make desirable investment in agriculture, use new agricultural inputs and adopt new technology. Pov­erty is, therefore, a serious impediment in the mod­ernisation and development of Indian agriculture.
Majority of Indian farmers are still elite who are not aware of new improvements in garniture, new government schemes for improving lots of the farmers or recent change in government policy towards agriculture. That is why people participation is very poor in agricultural development programmes and most of the subsidies loans either remain unutilized or go to the hands untargeted groups.
3. Scarcity of Agricultural Inputs
On the one hand farmers are less receptive to agricultural innovations on the other hand mostly the agricultural inputs like chemical fertilisers, high yielding varieties of seeds, insecticides, pesticides, weedicides, farm machineries etc. are either not available in sufficient quantity or their prices at beyond the reach of an ordinary farmer. Due to lad of quality control there is always possibility of hugger.
In 1992-93 about 58.5 lakh quintals of improved seeds were used on about 70 million hectares of agricultural land. This area is only 39 per cent of the total cropped area of the country. The total consumption of chemical fertilisers was 135.64 lakh tones in 1994-95 against the internal produc­tion of 104.38 lakh tones (31.26 lakh tones im­ported).
This gives a per hectare average of 0.075 tone of fertiliser consumption which is quite insuf­ficient to raise agricultural output. Only 41.4 per cent of the cropped area enjoys the facility of assured irrigation leaving out the remaining 58.6 per cent to the mercy of rainfall. The use of pesticides and insecticides is very limited and Indian farmers are almost unfamiliar with herbicides and weedicides, hence, a sizeable production (about 10%) is lost every year.
4. Lack of Infrastructural Facilities
Rural areas in India lack proper transport and communication facilities. Rural roads are unsurfaced and kachcha cart tracks are not useable during rainy season. Although a massive drive for road construc­tion has been launched to connect all villages having more than 1500 population with all weather surface roads but still the objective is difficult to be realised.
Telephone and telegraph facilities are still consid­ered luxury although the government has promised to provide telephone link to all a Panchayats of the country. Banking facilities are mostly confined to the urban areas. All this has hampered the devel­opment of agricultural and industrial activities in the rural areas.
5. Low Productivity
One of the main problems of Indian agricul­ture is its low productivity. Table 8.VIII showing major crop-yields of selected countries indicate that the Indian agricultural yields are among the lowest in the world, although there has been marked improvement in per hectare yield since 1950-51. The world average of wheat yield per hectare is 30% higher than Indian yield. Similarly the world aver­age yield for rice is 60% higher, millets 80% higher, potatoes 60% higher, maize 140% higher and cotton 250% higher than their respective Indian yields.
The main cause of this low per hectare yield is due to low fertility of soil and less care to replenish it through artificial fertilizers. "An average farmer, deep in debt, does not have the resources to apply nitrogen, potash, or potassium to the crops. Invest­ment in chemical fertilization could lead to his economic ruination. Burnt stubble, branches, leaf mold, or animal manure application are his chief means of fertilization.
6. Lack of Agricultural Research, Education & Training Facilities
In India agricultural research is still in infan­tile stage. There is also no co-ordination between the farm and the research laboratory. Hence gains of new researches are not reaching the common farmer. Very little attention is being paid for educating and training farmers for adopting new farming tech­niques, increasing agricultural production and mak­ing it profitable and sustainable.
7. Soil Erosion and Soil Degradation
Soil erosion is not only a major cause for decreasing soil fertility but loss of valuable cropped land. In India about 80 million hectares of the coun­try's area is facing the menacing problem of soil erosion. About 4 million hectares of area is in the form of ravines and gullies.


                               My dream :)

        My dream :) is to developing a better solution programs for all these obstacles and to give  rebirth a nation with self sufficient and self reliant without loosing our own culture and identity.


      Above we discussed some of the basic problems that we are facing in the agrarian sector. in order to get rid out of this we have to take some decision or changes that will sustain our nation's growth in the agriculture sector.From my admittedly cursory review I noticed several recurring themes, which I discuss in no particular order: 

1. Increase farmer’s access to markets. 

The World Bank cites an “almost universal lack of good extension services” to farmers as a major factor inhibiting growth. In addition to the miserable infrastructure in many rural areas, the inability of farmers to directly access markets has sustained the presence of a chain of middlemen through whom most agricultural commodities must circulate before finally reaching consumers. Many SHGs have, with great success, arranged cooperatives that bypass such middlemen and sell directly to wholesalers. The government should learn from the success of such initiatives and try to help streamline the agricultural commodity supply chain. 

2. Improve agricultural productivity. 

In spite of the gains of the Green Revolution, Indian agriculture lags behind in terms of technology take-up and production efficiency. Lack of access to credit, which we discussed earlier, may be one of the factors inhibiting farmers from investing in technology. However, the ground reality also suggests that poor education and lack of awareness of the benefits of new technology is also a factor. In addition, the epic and recurring issue of poor irrigation and infrastructure is widely recognized as a drain on productivity in many regions (Its estimated that about 10% of all agricultural production in India is wasted due to lack of storage, transport, etc). The government already proved itself capable of stimulating advances in agricultural productivity with the Green Revolution. Future policies should focus on providing incentives to farmers to adopt better production technology, bridging the information gap that currently exists in the agricultural sector, and remedying severe underdevelopment of irrigation and infrastructure facilities.

3. Reconsider distortionary subsidies and other policies. 

Currently, the Indian government sets a minimum support price for almost all agricultural commodities. Farmers who produce various goods are guaranteed the option of selling directly to the government at a price fixed in the beginning of the season. The stated goal of this policy is to “ensuring remunerative prices to the growers for their produce with a view to (sic) encouraging higher investment and production.” The inherent endogeneity of MSP policy makes a rigorous impact assessment difficult, but the persistently low productivity growth in agriculture suggests that the MSP policies have failed to stimulate sufficient capital investments by farmers. Its conceivable the virtual subsidy provided by MSPs might actually dampen incentives for technology take-up by guaranteeing a basic level of income security. Furthermore, the existence of MSPs may encourage agricultural production for which there is actually limited demand in private markets, leading to unbalanced and suboptimal production choices by individual farmers. The process by which which MSPs are set is also somewhat dubious, and many have suggested that the current price-setting system is vulnerable to political manipulation and lack of parity across goods. Although scrapping MSPs would obviously expose a large number of farmers to the risk of price shocks, it seems to me that improving farmers access to insurance products and commodity futures markets is more sustainable and optimal way to manage such risks. 

4. Improve public education. 

Even if agricultural productivity does increase, it is still likely to lag behind the explosive IT and service sectors. However, the public education system is clearly failing to provide rural children with the skills necessary to enter these labor markets. This is perhaps the single biggest factor inhibiting the transition from agriculture to service sector employment. The demand for skilled workers in India has exploded, particularly in the service sector, demand which many firms are finding difficult to meet domestically due to extremely skewed distribution of human capital (something Doug discussed in the previous post). 

5. Promote non-farm entrepreneurship among farmers. 
Although India’s rural poor are by and large uneducated, many of them are capable of operating small businesses that have higher returns than traditional agriculture. However, their ability to start such business is often hampered by lack of access to credit and capital. In spite of the microfinance “revolution” and government policies designed to stimulate capital flow to the rural population (such as priority sector lending), there is still a massive failure of credit markets to meet the demands of the rural population. Empirical research has demonstrated that returns to capital are extremely high in microenterprises (roughly 80% in Sri Lanka), which of course suggests that there is tremendous potential for farmers who start operating small businesses to supplement or replace their primary line of work.

 Let's hope for a Green India .......

I’d be interested in hearing peoples opinions on any of these issues, and think this discussion would particularly benefit from the observations of people working in rural areas.

575540_468 × 60 527105_Duracell Direct Brand

Thursday, 7 March 2013

Cool things to do with website hosting and blogging

Cool Website Hosting, WordPress and Blogging


Build your business with blogging and your website hosting account. Not only is blogging with WordPress and your web hosting account an economical way to build a business, because of technology, there are fewer barriers for small business owners in terms of launching and building an online business. Blogging is a green way to build a business, and with WordPress, it does not cost an arm and a leg.
A blog can be the center of your entire business-marketing plan. Twitter, Facebook and Pinterest social media is beneficial for business owners, but most examples of social media marketing are companies that have products with many pictures. So, how do companies that offer "services" rather than "products" get peoples' attention online? Images should be in the central of business owner's social strategy, whether those images be photographs, diagrams or screenshots. Even if you are selling services, such as "events" it makes sense to focus on content in terms of blogging with professional images.
There are exceptions. Facebook, for example, is actually penalizing posts with images. So, when you post on Facebook and do not include an image on the post, more people see the post. But on the other hand, posts that do have images tend to have a higher engagement, so it is a little bit of a catch twenty-two. Therefore, on Facebook, you are better off not adding images to your posts.


Focus on written content. Focus heavily on blogging, pod casting, and use content on your blog to draw people in. If you still want to include an image, you can start using different images such as diagrams or screenshots, rather than a photograph. You can also use drawings and original photographs of a personal nature (but, not too personal). Professionally purchased photographs (also referred to as stock images) are not the only images that can be used to sell online.

MASTER CONTENT MARKETING                                                  Abt brand banner

With the cost of advertising and the sluggish economy, many business owners are asking what they can do to grow their business. Content marketing includes everything from podcasting to blogging. Any type of marketing that has content at its core is content marketing and, as such, it is the hottest way to build an online business in today's economy.


Blogging and content marketing can help your business. Content marketing is part of a vernacular with business owners that we have not yet seen the full extent of in terms of its benefits for online business owners. Content marketing is important and has been around for hundreds of years. In the late 1800s, John Deer, for example, created documents and resources for farmers who wanted to be more successful farmers. At that time, blogs did not exist, so they created magazines as an educational resource. The idea is that companies began creating or "curating" valuable, compelling and relevant content on a consistent basis 'to do something'. To maintain or change a behavior such as attract or retain a customer was the goal. Today, all businesses are media companies and publishers. Because there are no technology barriers, every smart company today is blogging and posting content online.


Create content in order to create revenue. Traditional media companies create content to get revenue by getting sponsors or selling their content, such as charging for a report. Small and medium sized business owners, on the other hand, create content because they ultimately want to sell something. Business owners do not get revenue directly from the content, but rather they use content to attract potential customers to their website or blog. They are not making money directly from the content, but through that content the sales are coming at a later day and growing relationships.


You can setup a blog in seconds using WordPress. The barriers to entry are nonexistent. Many web hosting accounts include WordPress, which is the easiest to use blogging software available. Consumers are more accepting of content in different forms, more now than ever before. Customers will look at your company and, if your business consistently delivers value, that customer will come back to your company's website or blog and become a long-time customer. Using YouTube and your iPhone, for example, business owners can create their own radio show or virtual TV show. This is what is so exciting about content marketing.
With web hosting and blogging, there are no barriers to entry for these reasons:
  1. Technology is so easily accessible and because
  2. consumers are more accepting of different types of content.
For these two reasons, content marketing is more valuable to business owners now more than ever before.


A blog is a tool and a very important one to business owners. A blog can help companies tell better stories. Blogging continues to be the future of business online and has been for many years. Companies get attention with stories and diverse content. It is harder and harder to advertise on television, and this is one reason that content marketing has taken off. The barriers are so little in terms of expense and time; business owners have taken content and used it to promote their products and services on the Internet.


Blogging by posting content that solves a problem for your customers is crucial to the success of an online business. It attracts attention to a company's website. When a company starts blogging, the first six months, it is very possible that nothing will happen. During the first six months, your only follower could be your own mother. After about six months, however, company owners start to really see things change. People will use social media to "share" your content and visitors to your website or blog will grow. With that, you are able to encourage visitors to opt-in to your email list. This way, those followers will automatically receive your articles in their in-box (after you setup your email marketing campaign or newsletter).


The easy answer is that every type of business can be suited for blogging. It is just a tool but if you are trying to communicate your expertise in terms of getting your information out and have it found in search engines such as Google, plus allow people the opportunity to share your content on social media networks such as Facebook, Twitter and Pinterest, your information will build momentum for your company's bottom line. There is no better way to network than by blogging with amazing information on a consistent basis.
With a blog you can embed videos, link to podcasts, and link your blog to social media such as Facebook, Twitter and Pinterest and grow your following. By being active on social media, you benefit your company because your content is shared more often. Any business can be well suited for blogging. Commit to your blog and post on a consistent basis, then watch your business grow.


This is an area where a blog comes in really handy because with a blog you are able to educate your potential clients about your products and services. Use a blog post to answer customer questions. Use it as a customer service tool. If you are consulting practice, for example, you can give away secrets so you can expand your reach and gain a competitive advantage. People that need your expertise will appreciate your blog and become more loyal and be more attentive to your company.
If you do not have a lot of time to write, you can take your content, re-package it, re-imagine it and use it over and over again on your blog (as long as it is original). If you are in a crowded industry and you do not have the money to advertise, by creating a story or by sharing your knowledge, you are able to differentiate yourself from your competitors in a very cost-effective way.
In a tough economy, consumers are not buying more, so the only way to stay in business is to take customers from your competitors. After reading your articles online, customers are 'sales-ready' when they come to you. In the past, customers would have to spend hours speaking to sales representatives, but with a blog you can answer customers' questions and differentiate your company as an expert in your industry. Customers can make the decision to buy without even speaking to a sales representative just by reading your compelling content on your blog. Blogs are critical to building an organization and growing a business.


Advertising can be costly. In a competitive world and a tough economy, business owners need to become crafty and share compelling content. Answer customers' questions in every way, shape and form through your company blog. The big issue is consistency. Blogging is not expensive, but it does take time—a valuable resource.


The value of subscriptions is infinite. Blog content that is so compelling and interesting that it encourages people to subscribe to your free, email opt-in list. By getting customers to sign up for your email list, that person is more likely to come to your events and more likely to buy things from your company online. Everything starts with a subscription. How do you get people to sign up for your email list? They come from blog content that is so compelling that people want more of it. As soon as a person subscribes to your email list, it starts the sales cycle in motion. Create the best content on the Internet and deliver it through your blog. Ninety-five percent of sales can be tracked from initial contact through a blog post.


Content creation takes time. Be consistent. Focus on strategy and sales. Get contributors from the outside to go ahead and give their insight on your blog. Tap into new networks that you never have before. You can organically grow your network. Take that content and put it on steroids by getting influential and smart people to write for your blog. This can mean the difference between good growth and amazing growth. When you create a movement, people gather around it. People are attracted to blogs that are inspiring and provide power to the reader.


Give content gifts. Identify the people that are influential in your industry. Get their attention by sharing their content and tag them on Facebook and Twitter. Make them look really smart. If you do this intelligently, you can attract that person's consideration, then eventually approach that person and ask him/her to write for you. Eventually you will have people come to you to ask how they can contribute to your blog.


Some website hosts offer WordPress as part of their web hosting packages. WordPress has many plug-ins and themes, which can make a blog look professional and search engine friendly. By using WordPress, your posts will be indexed by Google, which in time will become the building blocks for your organic online growth.

Infolinks offers an expanded buffet of ad units to generate maximum revenue to your blogs and websites

Generating views to your blog is not only the ultimate aim, But also you need to get some revenue out of it, sounds good right ? infolinks is ready to be customized to tailor-fit your website and blogs. having different solutions range from our tried and true InText to our brand new InFrame. Each product delivers relevant ads to your readers based on the content you write. Overcome banner blindness to increase user engagement on your sites. with the inframe and intext ad format increase the viewers tendencies to click your relevant ad's. So don't forget to integrate infolinks to your blog's or webpage.

Abt brand bannerNOTE: 
after the registration process
As a token of appreciation please do the following to us (referred by me to this site)

after joining to infolinks please send us an email at

with St. Patrick’s Day and MyPublisher ID (PID), like this:

St. Patrick’s Day

web hosting n blogging tutorial for the beginners

Hope this information will help's you to getting into it.. 
575540_468 × 60
thanks for watching.