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Even as search becomes all-but-synonymous with the Internet for many users, there’s a paradoxical and growing sense that it’s failing. We have incredibly high expectations for search but that’s partly because it has been very successful to date. Every quarter or so it seems a new, would-be David comes out to challenge Googliath.
The newest one is Wikipedia’s Jimmy Wales, who is planning to launch a Wiki-based search engine called “Wikiasari.” Here’s his public statement on the motivation for and foundations of the project:
“Search is part of the fundamental infrastructure of the Internet. And, it is currently broken.
Why is it broken? It is broken for the same reason that proprietary software is always broken: lack of freedom, lack of community, lack of accountability, lack of transparency. Here, we will change all that.
There have been some amazing projects in recent years which have matured now to the point that a new alternative is possible. Wikia is funding and supporting the development of something radically new.
Nutch and Lucene and some other projects now provide the background infrastructure that we need to generate a new kind of search engine, which relies on human intelligence to do what algorithms cannot. Just as Wikipedia revolutionized how we think about knowledge and the encyclopedia, we have a chance now to revolutionize how we think about search.
Help me out, spread the word. I am looking for people to continue the development of a wiki-inspired search engine. Specifically community members who would like to help build people-powered search results and developers to help us build an open-source alternative for web search.
Wikipedia is an amazing success story that nobody could or would have predicted. So maybe Wikiasari holds the same promise but my sense is that it will have to look and act quite different from Google or Yahoo! to gain usage, but at the same time be as simple to use.
Some would argue that Wikipedia has already “jumped the shark” in terms of expanding to cover trivia and celebritites.
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Messages for Mac is buggy. There’s no denying that fact. At some point, all of us have tried to search for a specific message in the app only to be confronted by everyone’s favorite multi-colored symbol of despair.
Several weeks ago, Flexibits, developers of Fantastical for Mac and iPhone, announced a new project called Chatology that would finally solve this issue once and for all. Today, they unveiled the app to the world. So what exactly is Chatology? Does it solve the problem it sets out to solve? Keep reading to get answers to those questions and more.
What is it?
The biggest question that most people had when Chatology was first teased was simple: what does the app actually do? Some assumed that it would be a full-blown messaging suite with improved search features. Others hypothesized that it would be some kind of tweak or plugin for Messages that solved the search problem right in the same app.
The real answer is somewhere in between those two. Chatology is a separate app, not a plugin. However, it doesn’t actually feature any messaging capability. You still have to use the Messages app to send or receive iMessages and IMs on other platforms.
Chatology also has the ability to integrate with Messages. When this option is enabled, pressing Command-F in the Messages app brings up Chatology instead of the usual Messages search bar. This feature is very handy if you frequently search your messages but prefer Chatology’s search interface over Apple’s.
Does it work?
Now that we know what Chatology does, let’s address how well it does that. For starters, the design of Chatology makes it somewhat impractical for anything other than searching. If you just want to read a series of messages from yesterday or a few days ago, you’re probably better off scrolling backwards in the Messages app.
Due to the way Chatology separates logs by date, if you don’t know the exact date of the message you’re looking for, it can quickly become a pain to find what you need.
Another factor that can cause some trouble searching Chatology is the sheer number of messages that it stores. Because Chatology stores all of your logs from the Messages app, all of your AIM or Yahoo! messages are also logged, along with those from any services you might use, such as the Amy plugin. In my case, all of my chúng tôi private messages, AIM conversations, and iMessages were imported. That’s a lot of conversations to go through. Even though Chatology searches through them all with no problem, narrowing down the results to the exact message you need can take some time because there’s no way to separate chat logs by the chat service that created them (this is OS X’s fault, not Chatology’s, however).
Yes, Chatology works, and works well. It searches all of the chat logs on your computer with incredible speed. It can separate group chats from individual chats and separate those individual chats by sender, although it currently doesn’t combine multiple addresses into one contact, like Messages for Mac does, so you’ll have multiple entries for the same person if you chat with them on different services or using different iMessage addresses.
When Apple finally released OS X 10.8.4 after what seemed like an eternal beta process, the update included fixes for searching in Messages that left the app running smoothly for almost everyone.
This left Flexibits in an odd predicament. They had already positioned themselves as the incoming saviors of chat search, but now Apple had fixed the entire problem they set out to solve. They had been beaten to the punch.
The bottom line
The idea behind Chatology is great, but the execution is flawed. The interface, while simple and lightning fast, makes finding the right message difficult in many cases. The problem it was designed to mitigate no longer exists.
Users who need the ability to search for links or images within conversations will enjoy the ability to do so, but the need to select a specific time and date that the image or link in question was sent essentially negates the usefulness of the feature.
Unfortunately, I’m not sold enough on Chatology to recommend it to most users over the built-in search in Messages. Since the search issue has been resolved in OS X 10.8.4 (and Mavericks), I can’t see much of a need for a separate app to search chat logs, especially one that, in my opinion, makes searching no more efficient than it already is.
A free trial of Chatology is available on the Flexibits website, and the full version can be purchased on the Flexibits web store for $19.99.
FTC: We use income earning auto affiliate links. More.
In fact, the mechanisms to do exactly that are already in place. Windows 11 Home and Windows 11 Pro both support automatic device encryption, with the Home version a more streamlined experience. You just have to sign into the machine with a Microsoft account, which nearly all people do during setup.
What trips up the process (and makes Windows 11 encryption so complicated) is your hardware. If a PC doesn’t meet the required standards, device encryption doesn’t automatically kick on, even if your laptop or desktop system is brand new. That doesn’t mean your computer can’t be encrypted, but you may have to do some work or pony up more cash to make it happen.
Note about “device encryption” vs “Device Encryption”: In this article, we use “device encryption” (lower case) as a general reference to secured data in both Windows Home and Pro. The official name for the feature in Windows 11 Home is Device Encryption; in Windows 11 Pro it’s called BitLocker Device Encryption.How to check if your Windows 11 PC is encrypted
Open the Settings app. In the left-hand menu, choose Privacy & Security.
On PCs that don’t support device encryption, you won’t see anything related to the feature in the menu. (Why Microsoft doesn’t show a grayed-out option is anyone’s guess.)My Windows 11 PC is not encrypted. What now?
Presumably, you’re reading this section because you can’t encrypt your PC—that is, Device Encryption settings are invisible to you in Windows 11 Home—and you’d like to. So first, you need a general idea of why your system didn’t automatically enable encryption. Then you can decide to troubleshoot further, spend some money, or call it a wash.
To read the full description of the problem, hover your cursor over the text in the “Value” column.
Depending on the reasons given, you may be able to fix the problem(s). A common one is a lack of support for Modern Standby—it’s a low-power state that allows a computer to run updates and other processes while asleep, as well as wake up instantly like a smartphone. Most current laptops support this feature, while many desktops don’t. Of those that do, a handful of PCs don’t have modern standby enabled by default, but you should be able to find tips online to help you flip it on.
Device encryption still won’t work after troubleshooting your roadblocks? You can upgrade to Windows 11 Pro. Shelling out $99 opens up access to BitLocker, which will work on systems without Modern Standby or even a TPM.
If you don’t want to spend any money, you can of course choose to go sans device encryption. (We don’t recommend it for security reasons, but it is an option.) You can also instead try a third-party encryption solution like VeraCrypt, which isn’t as seamless but costs nothing.Why is encryption so complicated in Windows 11?
Given that modern smartphones pull off automatic device encryption seamlessly, Microsoft does surprise with this inconsistent application of the feature. But in fairness to Microsoft, PCs have a wider spread of possible configurations that Windows 11 could be installed on.
Fact of the matter is, if encryption is important to you (and for laptop owners, it should be), be prepared to check on your system’s status. You unfortunately can’t yet assume this area of security is covered out the gate.
Flash Tricks for Improved Search Engine Rankings
Let’s first take a look at how search engine indexing can cause you problems on your web site.
Most web sites are built up of menus and context areas. The menus are frequently text based, making them easy to update or change. The content is dependent on our writing creativity. Both of these can lead to search engine indexing trouble.
Search Engines look through the text on your pages, menus as well as content and they create their index on what they find. So far so good. But just how do the search engines do this? They can’t look at your page and decide which is the main content area visually, so they simply start at the top of the code and work down.
If your site follows the standard pattern of a navigation bar on either the top or down the left side of the page and uses a table structure to achieve this, then your whole nav bar will be read and indexed before your main content area. If your site has a lot of variation then this shouldn’t be a problem. But what if your site is focused on one subject and your navigation bar tends to repeat words? As an example you may have a site that sells watches and your nav bar may read like this: Men’s Watches, Ladies Watches, Sport Watches, etc. You can see how easy it is to repeat that word Watches.
Search engines like to give points to sites that contain valuable content that is easily categorized and recognizable to visitors, but they also take away points for keyword spamming. In the above Watch example, the nav bar could easily cause your page to be listed as a keyword spammer.
Here is the first Flash Trick to improve your ranking. Create the navigation bar in Flash. This way all those repeating words are now hidden from the search engine spiders. As an added benefit the code taken up by the Flash will probably be less than the code used in the text based nav bar. This will help the search engine spiders to focus on the main content area of your page.
Let’s now look at another common problem with search engine indexing. In this example consider a shopping site selling the same watches as in our previous example. Each watch page will have a description of the individual watch, and that is fine. But each page may also have “boiler plate” text as well. There may possibly be a standard description for a particular watch brand, or possibly warranty or shipping information included on the page.
Another red flag that goes up for the search engine spiders is text repeating from page to page. The more distinct each page is the more likely the search engines will consider the text as relevant. If there is too much repeated text, the search engines may even drop all the pages that they believe have duplicated text. Not a good situation, especially if you don’t want to be forced into creating completely original text for every page on your site.
Here is Flash Trick number two. Keep all the distinct content on your pages as html text and convert any repeating text areas into Flash files that are placed into the pages. This way, only the distinct text is visible to the search engines and your repeating text is hidden in the Flash file. Any text that you tend to repeat from page to page is a prime candidate for the Flash treatment.
George Peirson is a successful Internet Trainer and is the author of over 30 multimedia based tutorial training titles covering such topics as Photoshop, Flash and Dreamweaver. To read his other articles and see his training sets visit HowToGurus.
Last updated September 2023
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Google Planning Desktop Search for Mac Computers
Google announced plans to offer its Google Desktop Search to Mac computers on Friday, introducing Google technology to a loyal group of computer users who are not using the Windows operating system. Reuters reports that Google’s chief executive did not lay out a set schedule for the Mac ready desktop search, but did confirm that it would be on the way soon when asked. “We intend to do it,” Schmidt said at a University of California-Los Angeles conference celebrating the Internet’s 35th anniversary.
Rueters reports that Schmidt added that the Google Mac Desktop Search “had to be rebuilt from the ground up because of the fundamental differences between the Mac OS and Windows.” Google desktop search currently works with only computers running off of Windows and comes as a 450 KB download file and installs locally on the system. It places a system tray icon, which runs consecutively in the background indexing files on the system. The background-running crawlers monitor the files and internet/chat sessions and keep the index up-to-date by indexing the system when the system is not busy.
Knowing Google and its other services, I had little doubt that the new tool from their stable would be incredible. A week using it and I am not disappointed. It consumes manageable system RAM, gives me results in a format I am most used to watching (Google’s web results) and best thing of all it will only improve from here.
Agreed, the software support is limited. You can search through only the most popular file formats. PDF and many other formats are currently not supported. However, it is just the beginning. Google learns fast and we can be sure an update would cover-up most of the requisitions. But one thing is for sure, they need to start realizing that there are browsers in the market other than Internet Explorer and some people do use email clients which are not from Microsoft’ stable. They seem to have taken the popular approach in the first beta supporting what an average computer user would be using in day-to-day life.
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