Stabilizing the Blinking ADSL Light

Remember the post on boosting your MTNL broadband I had written some time ago? It was written in a time of blissful ignorance, and my early days as a blogger. Why I didn’t take it down, you ask? Because of hilarious comments. Do read the comments page.

So this post is equally ridiculous. I don’t know why it works, but it works. And Indians have an in-built feature to do so many jugaads.

Cables were stolen in my neighbourhood few weeks ago, leaving me with twenty days of no Internet. When they reinstalled it, the connection was highly erratic. The main problem, the freakin’ ADSL light used to blink on and on.

This wasn’t new. It used to happen when I first got broadband about five years ago. I had developed a jugaad back then. And it’s time I publish. The secret to making *drumroll* that ADSL light *nails biting* stable *music reaches to crescendo* is…

Unhooking the phone.

Huh?

Huh?

You heard me! Unhooking the phone! So next time, when your ADSL light begins to blink periodically, and it appears that it is never going to be stable, simply unhook the phone. Hear the dial tone, keep the phone aside, the ADSL light will be stable in about a minute or less.

I  this is ridiculous, I know it shouldn’t work, but hey it does. And that’s what matters. I even tried it at Mridul’s house. He was as surprised as you were.

Poof. Try this at home. And then hurl abuses at me. I’m off to reading chemistry.

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Send .jar / .sis / .sisx Files Over Bluetooth

Ever tried sending an installation file over Bluetooth, and got this message?

Still thinking that you can’t send such files over Bluetooth?

Now you can!

Nokia has a strict policy of sending installation files (such as .jar / .sis / .sisx) over Bluetooth. This is understandable, as some applications have been paid for, or some may even contain viruses (my old N72 has been infected with CommWarrior in the past). CommWarrior was one of the first known mobile viruses targeted at S60 mobile devices and spread over Bluetooth and MMS.

Now CommWarrior did use an ingenious method to transfer the .sis file itself over Bluetooth. It is not impossible, as even trusted and popular applications such as Lonely Cat Games’ SmartMovie have done it in their older versions. I have no idea how to transfer them directly, but there exists a trick so simple and brilliant, that you will laugh at the mere simplicity of it and curse yourself for not discovering it earlier. It requires no third-party software at all. Keep in mind, though that this trick works only on Symbian Series 60 devices. I have tested it successfully on the N72 (S60 2nd Edition FP3), the E63 (S60 3rd Edition FP1) and the E72 (S60 5th Edition FP2). For some reason, it does not work on S60 3rd Edition devices, the non-FP ones (such as the N73).

Right, so you have to understand the principles first. Basically, the Symbian platform allows the exchange of only certain types of files on over Bluetooth. The most important one (which we’ll use here) is music files. You know, that standard .mp3 ones. The reason you can exchange songs easily is because even if you bought a song, it is likely to be DRM protected anyway, and the receiver cannot play it unless he has the certificate on his phone as well. But the primary use of Bluetooth today is still to exchange (non DRM-protected) songs, because everyone on this planet likes songs. This is what we can exploit.

Step 1: Open the File Manager and locate the installation file you want to send.

Step 2: Press the left softkey (Options) and chose Rename.

Step 3: With the help of the joystick, navigate to the end of the filename and rename the .jar / .sis / .sisx part to .mp3. Hit the center button (or the softkey which corresponds to OK).

You will get a message that changing file extensions may bring about devastating problems, some of which include a) another Roland Emmerich movie; b) Rakhi Sawant deciding to have lunch with you; and c) the answer may no longer be forty-two (OMG!).

Step 4: Send the file normally over Bluetooth. Do all that usual stuff–check whether Bluetooth is enabled on the receiver’s device, and it’s not “hidden” and it’s in range, et cetera. (Fun fact: Did you know that the call button also doubles up as a shortcut for easy access to the send menu?)

Step 5: Here’s the fun part. The recipient’s device will have a notification that a message has been received (you know the drill).

Now when you open the “song”, Symbian’s Music Player will open up and refuse to play the file, claiming it to be “corrupted”.

But what happens next, is the most important part. You will actually have the option to save the darn file on to your memory card!. Why is that awesome? You’ll see.

Step 6: Close the player and delete the “song” from the Inbox (if you wish to). Open the File Manager and navigate to Attachments in the Phone Memory/ Memory Card (depends on where you saved the file in step 5). The folder may vary in older Symbian versions (it is Music in S60 2nd Edition devices).

Step 7: You’ll find that file there, with a tiny musical note beside it.

Hit the left softkey (Options) and rename it.

Navigate to the end of the file name, delete the .mp3 part, and rename it to .jar / .sis / .sisx whatever the extension was before.

Click OK, and…

… you can open the file, and begin installation normally.

Congratulations! You have successfully sent an installation file over Bluetooth! Now since this method is file-specific by no means, you can use it to send other files as well, such as the .avi ones to be played on SmartMovie. You see, although you can send .avi files over Bluetooth, you won’t be able to save them, as Symbian will not have any default application to run those .avi files. If you still watch movies on your phone in the .mp4 or .3gp format, you don’t deserve to own a phone.Seriously.

Please try this method out, and do tell me if it worked (or didn’t) in the comments section. Also, I would really, really appreciate it if you mention the devices you tested this on.

P.S: Didn’t the first line sound like those TVC Sky Shop commercials?

Of svchost.exe And Problems

Quite recently, I began facing this really irritating svchost problem on my computer. I’m running Windows XP Service Pa(ni)ck Two, and really haven’t had this problem before. A certain process called svchost.exe began eating up most of the CPU power, and here I was, unable to do absolutely anything on my computer for the next five minutes to five hours.

Yes, the problem never had a defined period of time, and often came and went randomly. And if I decided to end the process from task manager, Windows reverted to the good ol’ Windows Classic theme, and convinced itself that it didn’t have any sound devices installed anymore. This was too much, and I decided to explore.

What is svchost.exe?

svchost.exe, as defined by Microsoft themselves

… checks the services part of the registry to construct a list of services that it must load. Multiple instances of Svchost.exe can run at the same time. Each Svchost.exe session can contain a grouping of services. Therefore, separate services can run, depending on how and where Svchost.exe is started. This grouping of services allows for better control and easier debugging.

For a quick check, click on Start and then, click on Run. In the Run dialog box, type cmd and smack enter. Congratulations. You are now in primitive, but more powerful, DOS mode.

Type tasklist /svc and hit enter. A long list of processes currently running will follow, along with the services it is taking care of. The svchost.exe entry is so prominent, that it’ll catch your eye when you scroll down the list. But contrary to what the movies force you to believe, typing something and getting a list of results is not hacking. (I’m talking about you, Swordfish).

Tasklist /svc

Tasklist /svc

Whoa.

Okay… Now what?

You’ve seen for yourself that ending that svchost.exe process will cause unprecedented and irrevocable damage to your computer, thus angering Lord William Henry Gates the Third, who will ensure that you rot in the bowels of hell forever! [Citation Needed]

Don’t worry. I have a solution. In fact, Mr Important, I have four simple solutions I have for you. You will, I know, make the right choice.

I was elected to lead. Not to read.

I was elected to lead. Not to read.

What’s the name again?

It is possible that the process you noticed in the task manager was not svchost.exe but scvhost.exe. The latter is a spyware, which will allow users to access your computer remotely. You must get rid of it at once by installing an anti-virus RIGHT NOW. You can also choose not to react to this situation, if you are totally okay with Ho Chi Minh’s grandson in Vietnam enjoying a holiday in Bermuda, with the money he stole from your bank account with the help of the net banking passwords he found on your PC.

Linux rules.

If you use your computer primarily for browsing the web, watching movies, playing music, or basically anything that does not involve gaming, you can switch to Linux. If you simply love orange colour, start with Ubuntu. If you’re a fan of black ‘n green, start with Linux Mint.

Best of all, Linux is free.

The real (temporary) solution.

It’s alright. It’s okay. You can keep that gun on the table. Heh. *wipes sweat off brow*. I was just joking. I know what the solution is. Heh. Right here.

So here’s a temporary solution. Basically, what I figured out was, that if you have a really old computer with automatic updates disabled, then Windows will try to get them by itself. So it forces you to update your operating system, if you don’t want to. And all this Nazi stuff is managed by one single process. You guessed it. svchost.exe.

So here’s what you do:

1] Open Task Manager, right-click on the svchost process, and click End Process. The process is gone. What follows is complete disruption of your computer’s sound capability. This is definite. Sometimes, even the themes may get messed up. To verify this, you can open that the Volume Control by clicking on the tiny speaker in the taskbar. Instead of getting a sound mixer, you’ll be greeted with this.

Greetings

Greetings

2] Click on Start button in the taskbar. Right-click on My Computer and click on Manage in the drop-down menu which follows.

Manage

Manage

3] In the right pane, double-click on Services and Application. Double-click on Services. If you get this, you’re on the right track.

Services

Services

4] Scroll down, and you’ll find something known as Windows Audio. When you select it by single-clicking, you’ll see its description on the left-hand side. Not the left pane. To the left of the list of services. The service is currently stopped.

Windows Audio

Windows Audio

5] To the immediate left of the services list, you’ll see Start the service. Click on Start.

Starting the Windows Audio Service

Starting the Windows Audio Service

You may follow the same procedure to restart the Themes service as well, if you want to.

But the problem is that this is still a temporary solution, so you’ll have to do this all over again when you restart your computer. So I suggest you Hibernate Windows, rather than restarting it or shutting it down.

The permanent solution

I suggest you do this after you’ve attempted the previous one. That will speed up work.

In the same Computer Management window in the above solution, search for Automatic Updates. Double-click it. You should see this.

Automatic Updates

See that Startup type: dropdown box? Yes, that one. Click it, and choose Disabled.

Automatic Updates Disabled

Automatic Updates Disabled

Then you click okay, and you can close all open windows now. Congratulations, sire, you have now fixed your computer.

I would be extremely grateful if you leave a comment below, or rate this post. Please let me know if this worked or not. Thank you!

Enable Task Manager And Registry, If Disabled By Administrator

This. Is. The. Most. Irritation. Error. Message. Ever. And. So. Is. This. Writing. Style.

Seriously, when I get this, I freak out. What does this mean? That I’m not in control of my own computer? Shouldn’t I be incharge? But viruses think otherwise. They prefer to disable the task manager and the registry. And they amuse themselves. No amount of antiviruses out there can get rid of this. At least, that’s been the case with me. A Windows reinstall is always a viable option, but not in my case. My Intel 82845G Graphics Controller is so outdated, that even Intel doesn’t consider it to be worthy of getting a decent driver. The latest driver carries this stupid trojan, which disables important stuff. Tech gurus like me always like to mess up the Windows anatomy, and set it back again. Even novice users three-finger-salute Windows occasionally always, and kill processes. What now?

As always, here at Shadow Line comes another tutorial without using any third-party application. To fix this stupid error.

1] Open Notepad, by going to Start–>Run… and typing Notepad.

2] For enabling Task Manager, paste this:

REG add HKCU\Software\Microsoft\Windows\CurrentVersion\Policies\System /v DisableTaskMgr /t REG_DWORD /d 0 /f

Or, for enabling Registry Editor, paste this:

REG add HKCU\Software\Microsoft\Windows\CurrentVersion\Policies\System /v DisableRegistryTools /t REG_DWORD /d 0 /f

3] Once you’ve pasted the required one, hit enter and open the Task Manager or Registry normally. Note that you’d have to do this always to open ’em up

Lets take it a level further. Lets make a batch file, so that you can enable both with a single click from your desktop.

4] In Notepad, paste both the lines separated by a line.

REG add HKCU\Software\Microsoft\Windows\CurrentVersion\Policies\System /v DisableTaskMgr /t REG_DWORD /d 0 /f

REG add HKCU\Software\Microsoft\Windows\CurrentVersion\Policies\System /v DisableRegistryTools /t REG_DWORD /d 0 /f

5] After you’ve done that, go to File –> Save. Save it as fix.bat. You can replace fix by anything. But the .bat thingy is important. Save it at the desktop. Its easily accessible now. Double-click it, and you should see a command-prompt window for a split second. Open Task Manager and Registry editor normally now. You have to repeat this again, if you want to access the registry once more.

But if you’re the busy types, and you want someone else to do the dirty work, I’ll help you. Download the batch file itself.

So, thats it! Its fixed! But if you really want to stay away from all these viruses, I suggest you go elsewhere.

How To Set Up Your Printer In Ubuntu

Or, how to print effectively without any hassles in Ubuntu.

Step 1] Boot Ubuntu

Step 2] Make sure your printer is connected (via USB) and switched on

Step 3] Have two glasses of water

Step 4] Watch TV for five minutes

Step 5] Return to your terminal and start printing.

That’s it. No spoolsv problems, nothing. Ubuntu will notify about low-ink and out of paper problems. It also reads .pdfs and .docs, so there is no question of incompatibility anyway.

Switching From Gmail to Yahoo! Mail

Yes. That’s true. From Gmail to Yahoo! Mail. NOT the other way round. Many (including me) love Google and its relatively new mail client. But the truth is, Yahoo! is the better one. It has some really nice features, which many Yahoo! skeptics would have ignored. People switched to Gmail as it was new and funky. But all of us know about that (un)popular Gmail server crash. Gmal lost its credibility as a good e-mail client back then. Yahoo! is still better. It has filters, drag-and-drop features, and also loads much faster than Gmail. Even faster, when cached.

I did a test to prove it

1] Google Mail

Typed mail.google.com in the address bar of Firefox, made sure that no bandwidth-consuming processes were running, and hit enter.

Enabled: Chat, Calendar

Disabled: Labs, Themes

Time taken to load: 8.99 seconds

2] Yahoo! Mail

Typed mail.yahoo.com in the address bar of Firefox, made sure no bandwidth-consuming process was running, and hit enter.

Enabled: Every friggin’ thing available by default: news, temperature, chat and calendar.

Disabled: Nothing

Time taken to load: 7.56 seconds

Which proves it that Yahoo! Mail loads faster than Gmail by 1.43 seconds. That’s a large number, considering Gmail had no labs enabled.

So if I have convinced you to move to Yahoo! Mail from Gmail, here’s how to do it:

TrueSwitch

TrueSwitch

Step 1: We’ll be using this service called TrueSwitch. It does cost $19.95, but free to do, when you switch to Yahoo! (Wow. I was a poet and I didn’t even know it!). Click here to begin switching.

"Copy, Notify, Forward, Cancel" seems to be the motto of TrueSwitch, and it lives up to it.

"Copy, Notify, Forward, Cancel" seems to be the motto of TrueSwitch, and it lives up to it.

Step 2: After you’ve done that, you’ll need to sign in to Yahoo! Type your password, and click Sign-in.

Sign-in to your Yahoo! Account

Sign-in to your Yahoo! Account

Step 3: After you’ve signed in, you need to grant TrueSwitch permission to access your account. Click I Agree.

Confirmation

Confirmation

Step 4: Enter your old e-mail address (Gmail in this case). Enter your username, and select gmail.com in the first drop-down box. For example, if your e-mail ID is shadowline@gmail.com, you type in only shadowline and select gmail.com in the drop-down box.

Type your old e-mail address password, select all data to be transferred (I recommend you check both Email and Address Book.)

You can also send a notification to all contacts in your old Gmail account informing about the change in your e-mail ID. Clicking on Personalize this notification will help you draft a custom message manually, which will be sent to your contacts.

You will need to give TrueSwitch all details to switch to your Yahoo! account

You will need to give TrueSwitch all details to switch to your Yahoo! account

An example of the notification the recipient receives when your notification reaches him/her.

An example of the notification the recipient receives when your notification reaches him/her.

Step 5: When you’re sure you’ve done everything, including agreeing to the Terms of Service, click Start Transfer. You should see this dialog box.

Although it claims to take a few seconds, it takes suprisingly longer than the expected time to process the data, depending on your current Gmail account.

Although it claims to take a few seconds, it takes suprisingly longer than the expected time to process the data, depending on your current Gmail account.

Step 6: After a really long and agonizing wait, TrueSwitch completes “confirming your account info”. Open your Yahoo! Mail account. If all the mails aren’t there, don’t worry. Wait for about sixteen hours. You’ll see all mails with each sorted out into folders available to you. Nothing changes in the first twelve hours. The final result comes only after sixteen hours, when all your folders and current mails have been transferred.

Step 7: Now that the transfer is complete, you need to direct all your mails to your Yahoo! account. Open Gmail. Click Settings. Click Forwarding and POP/IMAP. Enable forwarding by clicking on the Forward incoming mail to radio button. Type in your complete new email ID. Select archive Gmail’s copy in the drop-down box, so that all mail remains in the Gmail inbox as well.

Forwarding all incoming mail

Forwarding all incoming mail

Step 8: Click Save Changes and open your Yahoo! Mail account. You must have received a mail from accounts-noreply@google.com. Click on the confirmation link, and you’re through.

Congratulations! You have successfully travelled from Gee Mail to Yahoo! Mail. Lemme reassure you. Its a move you’ll never regret.

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Charismatic Conversations #5

Another chain mail this time, but pictures. Shikhar sent me this awesome e-mail. Its about women.

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ol.commentlist li .comment-body .comment-head {
color:#7c7e5c;
font:11px “Helvetica Neue”, Arial, Helvetica, Geneva, sans-serif;
padding-bottom:10px;
}

ol.commentlist li .comment-body .comment-head a {
color:#7c7e5c;
}

ol.commentlist li .comment-body .comment-text {
color:#464734;
font-size:13px;
line-height:1.4;
}

ol.commentlist li .comment-body .comment-text p,ol.commentlist li .comment-body .comment-text ul,ol.commentlist li .comment-body .comment-text ol {
padding-bottom:15px;
}

ol.commentlist li .comment-body .comment-text a {
color:#464734;
font-weight:bold;
}

ol.commentlist li .comment-body .comment-text a:hover {
text-decoration:none;
}

.comment-form p {
padding-bottom:15px;
font:12px “Helvetica Neue”, Arial, Helvetica, Geneva, sans-serif;
}

.comment-form p input,.comment-form p textarea {
color:#1a1a1a;
font:12px “Helvetica Neue”, Arial, Helvetica, Geneva, sans-serif;
}

.comment-form p input {
height:18px;
padding:2px;
}

.comment-form p input#submit {
height:auto;
}

.comment-form p textarea {
width:100%;
padding:2px;
}

#navigation:after,.prev-next:after,#footer:after,ol.commentlist li:after {
display:block;
content:”.”;
height:0;
visibility:hidden;
clear:both;
}

#navigation,.prev-next,#footer,ol.commentlist li {
min-height:0;
}

* html #navigation,* html .prev-next,* html #footer,* html ol.commentlist li {
height:1%;
}

.entry blockquote,.comment-text blockquote {
margin-left:1em;
font-style:italic;
}

.entry ul,.entry ol {
list-style-position:outside;
margin-left:16px;
}

.entry ul li,.entry ol li {
margin-left:16px;
}

#wp-calendar {
width:100%;
padding-right:1em;
}

#wp-calendar td,#wp-calendar th {
text-align:right;
}

td#prev {
text-align:left;
padding-left:1em;
}

td#next {
text-align:right;
}

img.centered,img.aligncenter {
display:block;
margin-left:auto;
margin-right:auto;
}

img.alignright {
display:inline;
margin:0 0 2px 7px;
padding:4px;
}

img.alignleft {
display:inline;
margin:0 7px 2px 0;
padding:4px;
}

.alignright {
float:right;
}

.alignleft {
float:left;
}

.aligncenter,div.aligncenter {
display:block;
margin-left:auto;
margin-right:auto;
}

.wp-caption {
border:1px solid #ddd;
text-align:center;
background-color:#f3f3f3;
padding-top:4px;
-moz-border-radius:3px;
-khtml-border-radius:3px;
-webkit-border-radius:3px;
border-radius:3px;
margin:10px;
}

.wp-caption img {
border:0 none;
margin:0;
padding:0;
}

.wp-caption p.wp-caption-text {
font-size:11px;
line-height:17px;
margin:0;
padding:0 4px 5px;
}

.attachment .aligncenter {
text-align:center;
}

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