Thursday, February 11, 2010


Have you ever experienced any sudden problem in your computer? If it happens, don’t get panic or take it to the service center immediately. The first thing you need to check whether the driver is still up to date. A driver is nothing but a software tool which manages the effective communication between the OS and the hardware commonly called as middleware application. The outdated driver may create some common problem in the system resulting in poor performance even though if you have maintained your system like your child. I have seen some people forget to save or update their computer drivers packages safely and will be searching for the updated windows drivers at the last time.

If it is not updated, it is not at all a problem. Driver Access gives you a better solution with a package that contains various drivers for your PC such as sound drivers, Bluetooth drivers, wireless drivers, and more. Updating you computer drivers may be tedious, but you will be amazed by the updating speed with driver access as you can complete the driver update task in less than a couple of minutes. If you start searching in Google engine, it would take more than 2 minutes to find the correct page; meanwhile you could finish the task using driver access. It makes your task simpler and faster.

It is 100% safe and click here to navigate to the download page. You can find lot of information and solutions to your problems in the link provided here. Have your system updated and be happy to work with it and enjoy.

Monday, February 8, 2010

PayPal suspends payment transaction in India

PayPal is an online payment and money-transfer service that allows you to send money via email, phone, text message or Skype. PayPal Inc has suddenly started blocking personal transactions to and from India. PayPal, in a weekend blog post on the company website, said the operations were on hold "while we work with our business partners and other stakeholders to address questions they have about the service." Strangely, it has offered no justification for this decision. Funds requested through PayPal India are being reversed to their senders, and users have no access to them. It added that customers can still make commercial payments to India but merchants cannot withdraw funds in rupees to local Indian banks. Payments to and from PayPal to its account users in India may also involve the foreign exchange maintenance act (FEMA) that has been under a cloud over the black money issue. Although PayPal provides money transfer service to and from India, neither the company nor its account holders pay any tax on the transaction. RBI is not responding to it saying ‘We have no idea why this is happening. PayPal doesn’t come under RBI’s purview’. The question is then how can the country receive money, in foreign currencies, without any accountability and supervision? Some sources say as the Indian government is aggravated at some perceived revenue loss; it might have put pressure on PayPal to stop the payments either directly or indirectly.” However this move from PayPal has left thousands of its Indian users high and dry and they are forced to search for an alternative payment service.

Friday, February 5, 2010

GOOGLE's Street View – Permissible ?

There has been lots of talks regarding Google's Street View effort, as some people feel it is violating individual’s privacy and some people supporting it. Usually the photos that are uploaded online in charging people with crimes are not taken into account by police. Recently, a property owner in Canada was caught red handed with illegal removal of trees after Google's Street View images appear to catch the tree choppers. The Google camera just happened to be passing through the neighborhood when the axing occurred and caught a truck on the site, as well as workmen and a row of fresh tree stumps. It’s not yet clear whether those images will be taken as valid evidence whereas the policemen don’t have any other option. The city’s tree law requires a permit to remove any tree above a certain size. Out of 23 trees, the owner had obtained a permit to remove only two. If this crime is proved it is said that the culprit has to pay the fine for illegal removal ranges between $500 and $20,000 per tree. Whatever may be the result, I am sure that there would be some argument prevailing among the people not about the punishment but about the presence of Google cameras. As per the survey, Canadian authorities have been some of the most resistant to the presence of Google’s controversial cameras in streets. The company launched its Street View service in parts of the U.S. and Canada in 2007 and has since expanded to 12 other countries.