Tag: your

17 maja, 2022 Wyłączone

With a fresh $46M, Instabug aims to do more than fix your app’s bugs

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Instabug, a startup that aims to help mobile developers monitor, identify and fix bugs within apps, has raised $46 million in a Series B funding round led by Insight Partners. The raise comes just over two years after the startup raised $5 million in a Series A round led by Accel, which doubled down on its […]
17 maja, 2022 Wyłączone

How to Ditch Your Smartwatch and Jog Like It’s 1982

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I remember the first time I heard about fitness trackers that could spit out metrics about my running. A friend lent me what was probably an early-generation Garmin, and I was gobsmacked to learn that it could tell me my exact pace at any given moment. Hey look, I’m running a 10 minute mile! Now look, I’ve sped up a…

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17 maja, 2022 Wyłączone

Zelda: Breath Of The Wild Trick Lets You Take Your Horse Up Death Mountain

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Freeze, I said freeze!

Glitches and tricks for The Legend of Zelda: Breath of the Wild just keep on coming, don’t they? The latest, from prolific glitch enthusiast channel Gaming Reinvented, allows you to take your horse to places it’s never been before: up a mountain full of hot, flaming lava.

The trick essentially allows you to semi-permanently freeze your horse, thereby granting it immunity to the overwhelming heat found within the Elden Region. As described in the video below, you’ll need to head on over to the Woodland Tower, leap off, and use your glider to mosey on down to an area near to the Woodland stable. It’s not clear if this is the only place you can exploit the trick; chances are you can do it anywhere, but this seems the most reliable spot.

Read the full article on nintendolife.com

17 maja, 2022 Wyłączone

Careful with Your Discord Server – It May Not Be as Secure as You Think

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Origin Protocol’s co-founder Josh Fraser pointed out some of the popular platform’s vulnerabilities Ever since its founding in 2015 as a tool for connecting and communicating with other gamers, Discord has very quickly established itself as the de facto community communications platform of choice for blockchain- and crypto-based projects and businesses of every conceivable type. From exclusive, invite-only Discord servers for NFT collections to airdrop and insider news communities, countless blockchain, NFT, crypto, DeFi, and Web3 projects use Discord as their go-to community engagement and marketing platform. Unfortunately, many server security issues, hacks, compromised accounts, and other privacy problems on Discord have plagued the platform. Josh Fraser, a co-founder of Origin Protocol, recently highlighted many of these issues in a Twitter thread that he posted to educate the general public about the potential hazards of using Discord. To begin, Fraser says that unauthorized third parties can gather many insights into the internal workings of different projects on Discord because the Discord API leaks the name, description, members list, and activity data for every private channel on every server. Since many crypto projects use private channels on Discord for many different needs, such as collaborating on as yet announced partnerships, product launches, exchange listings, and more, it is incorrect for anyone to assume that these channels are truly as private as their users assume. To illustrate his point, Fraser explains how private servers for Binance staff, an OpenSea server for Solana launch partners, and a Compound Finance channel for Coinbase, were all found to not be private despite Discord signaling via a lock icon that they were. What are some of the dangers of these issues? For starters, Discord’s security breaches range from leaking private server information, private user data (which can be used for doxing), and activity data (which can indicate an upcoming listing or release), to crypto projects using their multisig wallet addresses as the description for their private channels, which can potentially flag otherwise unremarkable data to malicious eavesdroppers. These are in addition to Discord effectively compromising the trust of the public (and its users) by not securing data on servers that should be private. While these issues were brought by Fraser to the Discord team, it does not seem likely that they will be addressed anytime soon. It is in the best interest of the public to be aware of these potential security issues and to take whatever action they deem appropriate to protect their privacy and data.