This SEO Analysis Tool is to help you analyze and measure the ranking potential of your web pages. It doesn't only analyze the Meta Tags of your pages, rather it tries to use the same spider technology as the search engine spiders themselves.
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SEO Analysis Tool Features Analyze the HTTP headers returned from the web server; Analyze the length and relevancy of the Title tag; Analyze the length and relevancy of the Description meta tag; Analyze the number of keywords and relevancy of the Keywords meta tag;Analyze the Robots meta tag directives and if search engines are allowed to spider the page;Check the page most relevant keywords and/or keyphrases;Check how the page may be displayed within search engine results;Check the internal and external URLs (links) found on the page, and if are followed or not; Check the keywords found in the Anchor tags (links);Check the keywords found in the image Alt attributes;Check the page Heading and Phrase elements. Disclaimer
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Nobody knows the exact algorithms that the search engines use! Therefore, this SEO tool attempts to provide very basic information which is in no way the only way a page can rank high.
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For most people, securing their homes from intruders involves locking doors, latching windows and perhaps switching on an alarm. But what if thieves could breach these defenses through doors and windows that connect your home with the next-door neighbor's house, or the neighbor's neighbor or, for that matter, the neighbor's neighbor's accountant, who happens to live on the other side of the world? And what if you didn't know that some of these routes leading into your house even existed?
Welcome to the business world circa this minute, an age of deepening technological insecurity in which the dark side of interconnectedness is emerging in a wave of fraud, hacking and many other kinds of cybercrime.
As the recent attacks on Target (TGT), Neiman Marcus and other retailers make clear, the risks for companies include financial losses, reputational damage and lengthy investigations. Credit and debit card issuers, along with merchants,
lost $11.2 billion in 2012 because of fraud, up nearly 15 percent from
the previous year, according to The
Nillson Report, a payment industry publication.
The financial impact of individual attacks is also mounting, with the
number of incidents causing losses of at least $1 million reaching
To be sure, computer crime is practically as old as the computer. But a host of factors are combining to raise the risks -- and the stakes -- for consumers and businesses alike.
What's changed? First, and most obviously, the virtual world continues to expand across the physical world, with the advent of social media, mobile technology, cloud computing and "Big Data" creating new vulnerabilities for covert government agencies, criminal bands and hackers to exploit.
Second, the bad guys, often operating as part of international crime rings, are smarter, better organized and willing to compare notes. The tools of the
trade have also become highly sophisticated and easier than ever to procure, allowing fraudsters to execute their schemes from virtually anywhere in the world.
Cybercriminals are increasingly working together,U.S. Secret Service agent WilliamNoonan told lawmakers earlier this month in a hearing convened to discuss the recent attacks on Target. Fraudsters patronizeillicit digital bazaars to sell and trade malicious software (or "malware"), payment carddata, bank and brokerage account information, counterfeit identity documentsand hacking services.
"The Secret Service has observed a marked increase in the quality, quantity and complexity of cybercrimes targeting private industry and critical infrastructure," he said. "These crimes include network intrusions, hacking www.youtube.com/watch?v=9ffary2tj-U attacks, malicious software and account takeovers leading to significant data breaches affecting every sector of the world economy."
Third, even as hackers are sharpening their skills, many companies remain largely ignorant of the emerging threats. Although criminals typically know exactly what information they're after, companies are often unsure even of what systems they have to protect.
Fourth, companies have a hard time deterring an attack even when they do have a game plan for fighting fraud.
In part, that reflects a limitation in the approach that security companies have taken in the past in battling cyber-criminals, which is to identify known viruses, malware and other suspicious online activity. But criminal elements also have become more adept at hiding their tracks, disguising and customizing attacks in ways that make them difficult to anticipate, let alone stop once they are unleashed.
One thing is apparent from some of the recent incidents: no one is safe. The
range of wrongdoing spans from run-of-the-mill data theft targeting isolated
individuals to massive break-ins of the kind that hit Target.
Just last week, for instance, PayPal President David Marcus said on Twitter that someone had stolen his credit card information -- perhaps from a hotel or business he had visited during a recent trip to the U.K. -- and gone on a shopping spree (an incident he used to tout PayPal's services):
According to the Privacy Rights Clearinghouse, a nonprofit advocacy
group, since 2005 some 663 million records have been violated in a total
of more than 4,100 separate incidents. Other companies that suffered major database breaches last year include software maker Adobe, which in October saw 2.9 million customer accounts compromised, and social media company LivingSocial, where 50 million records were violated.
A more sinister invasion took place in 2010, when hackers exploited a simple design flaw in a type of video camera consumers use to monitor their homes remotely to post live feeds on the Web -- into people's homes.
"The feeds displayed babies asleep in their cribs, young children playing and adults going about their daily lives," the Federal Trade Commission said in cracking down on the camera vendor, called TRENDnet, in September.
Widening "attack surface"
The spate of attacks in recent years reveal something else: Most companies aren't ready for them. A 2013 survey of 500 corporate executives, security experts, government staff and others by management consulting firm PwC (conducted with CSO Magazine, Carnegie Mellon University and the U.S. Secret Service) found that many business leaders lack even basic knowledge about who oversees information security for their companies.
Asked if they had methods in place to evaluate the efficacy of their security programs, a whopping 60 percent said "no" or weren't sure.
It is the nature of business that companies struggle to keep up with changes in technology, along with the inevitable security issues that are the byproduct of innovation. And computer fraud is nothing new. In 1970, just to cite one early scam, a teller at the Manhattan branch of the Union Dime Savings Bank over three years managed to steal $1.5 million from hundreds of customer accounts by fooling the company's computer system.
What's different today is the unprecedented level of interconnection between consumers, businesses, suppliers and contractors. For companies, those myriad touchpoints -- from social media accounts, to HR databases, third-party payment-processing and customer-management systems -- represent an expanding "attack surface" for fraudsters,
said Dave Burg, global and U.S. cybersecurity leader for PwC.
Clearly, the days when businesses could focus only on securing their own fortress are long gone. Today, even the humblest startup is likely to exchange sensitive information with a range of customers, business partners, suppliers and government agencies. For global corporations, the challenge is staggering given the many opportunities for such entities to mishandle confidential data or to fail to protect their own systems.
"The reality today is that many companies rely on
third parties to deliver services," Burg said. "They might rely on contractors to deliver
pieces of a business process, or they could have joint-venture partners. We
have a highly interconnected ecosystem where no business operates on its own."
The Christmas attack on Target, which is thought to have affected as many 110 million current and former customers, is a case in point. Security expert Brian Krebs reports that the scheme may have started when hackers infiltrated a heating and refrigeration company that did business with the retailer. Although an investigation into the breach continues, he believes that malware-infected email was sent to employees of the HVAC company, allowing criminals to gain access to Target's information systems.
The retail industry should expect such attacks to proliferate in the coming years. In a confidential report shared with some 20 retailers following the Target breach, the FBI said it expects point-of-sale malware crime "will continue to grow over the near term, despite law enforcement and security firms' actions to mitigate it," according to Reuters.
Aite Group, a research and advisory firm, estimates that in early 2013 more than 150,000 new strains of malware were introduced -- every day. These include so-called keylogging attacks, such as the ZeuS Trojan malware used to steal more than $1 million from U.K. businesses and consumers in 2010, and malware that targets merchants at the point of sale.
"The technology and techniques utilized to undertake all manner of
attacks are increasingly becoming commoditized," Burg said. "The barriers to entry to
carry out an attack are getting lower and lower because of the
commoditization of many of these kinds of tools, which are now sold on
the open market."
At Johns Refrigeration Heating and Cooling, we handle a/c repairs and replacement. We dont just do it right now, either, we get it done right. We also offer a 100% satisfaction guarantee on all of our services. When your a/c stops working or you dont think its running as efficiently as it should be, Just Call Johns and well send one of our NATE-Certified technicians to check out your a/c unit. And not only the thermostat or the coil; we take a holistic approach to your entire HVAC system, as well as to the way you live in your home.
If one area or room in your house gets warmer than another, we can adjust that for you. If youre bothered by dust in your home, we offer an air filtration system, which can markedly improve allergy symptoms and respiratory illnesses. In fact, whole-home air filtration systems clean the air in your home by removing annoying particulates.
By considering many of the details about your family and your home, we can determine what your HVAC unit might need. If it needs to be replaced or repaired, we can do that, too. Johns offers offer a 100% satisfaction guarantee on all of our services, so you can be assured the job will be done right the first time. We have an excellent response time and can let you know what needs to be done to get your family cooled down as quickly as possible. And by joining our Peak Performance Club, your call takes priority.
At Johns, we treat you like family.
Tags: AC Repair
Tuesday, August 18th, 2015 at 6:53 pm| Categories: Air Conditioning, Air Conditioning Service |
It's the last stop of the day for Rural Bookmobile West, snugged up against a curb in a corner of the Ramah Post Office parking lot, where a few customers-to-be wait in their cars protected from looming dark clouds that smell of rain.
Inside the bookmobile, manager Wendy Roberts and assistant Toni-Lynn Hart scurry around, turning on the generator, snapping on lights, moving CDs to a low shelf and readying the card catalog _ narrow boxes filled with cards from checked-out books.
In a digital age where news comes on cell phones and readers download e-books, three bookmobiles chug along the back roads of New Mexico, bringing a library to people who otherwise live without one.
The New Mexico State Library's on-the-road program is unique.
"There are no other state-run bookmobile programs that I am aware of," said Michael Swendrowski of Milwaukee, chairman of the subcommittee on bookmobiles for the American Library Association, which last year celebrated 100 years of bookmobiles. Nowadays, most are operated by cities, counties or regions.
Ramah, population 407, is the busiest of this three-stop day, which saw the bus-size bookmobile trundling along two-lane blacktops winding through pinon and juniper hills _ an hour's drive or longer from the nearest library building.
The door opens and a half-dozen patrons board to return books, then everyone scatters to find something new to read or watch or listen to from the bookmobile's 3,500 to 4,000 titles, CDs, DVDs and magazines.
Teacher Phil Snyder has traveled six miles for the 90-minute stop.
He calls the bookmobile "an important part of the community."
Snyder reads mysteries, has learned local history from the mobile library and exclaims: "These ladies got Bill O'Reilly's latest book!"
Ten-year-old Christopher Maki sits on the gray carpet floor, thumbing through books. In previous trips, he's checked out ones on reptiles, caring for his turtle and how to make a radio.
Today, he's looking for something on origami and "anything that looks good" before checking out books on Frankenstein, dinosaurs and knitting.
One woman examines the mystery section for Santa Fe writer Michael McGarrity. "I'm missing 'Hermit's Peak,'" she laments. The title isn't there; the librarians say they'll look for it for next month's trip.
When they know a patron's interests _ and that's more often than not _ they'll suggest similar books.
"When you talk to people, you find out what they like," Roberts said. "Then you can bring books along that you think they might be interested in. Sometimes they're pleased and sometimes they say, 'No thanks, but thanks for bringing it.'"
They greet many customers by name _ "You're only a stranger once," Hart said.
Many patrons know each other and offer advice about books.
Cindi Andersen of the rural Candy Kitchen area near Pine Hill has come to the bookmobile's second stop in the cracked asphalt parking lot of the Pine Hill Market where she works. She turns to another Candy Kitchen resident, Balance Gregory, who's also browsing.
"Balance, did you see this?" she asks, holding up "Astrology for Wimps." He laughs.
In the background is a steady "click-chunk" as books are checked out.
Automation is on the horizon, but for now, everything is handled the old-fashioned way _ taking each patron's library card, then stamping material with a return date.
More than 1,000 people are signed up with Rural Bookmobile West, which once a month hits 36 communities, largely in the northwestern part of the state, putting about 2,000 miles on the odometer. Two others _ Rural Bookmobile East and Rural Bookmobile Northeast _ split the rest of the state and cover about the same amount of territory.
On this September day, 19 people who visited at Ramah took out 146 books and returned several dozen. Overall, 300 to 350 books were checked out.
The ay's first stop was El Morro National Monument, where patrons include rangers and their families.
Ranger Richard Bacon said the bookmobile keeps a good selection of mysteries. He picked up his own books and special requests for a colleague who was off when the bookmobile came by.
Instead of windows, both sides of the bookmobiles have floor-to-ceiling shelves, tilted higher in front to keep books from sliding out along the road _ although they sometimes fall.
"When you pick up two whole shelves full of books, you learn to miss the curbs," Hart said.
Roberts gives a tour: CDs on a low step, DVD and VHS movies close to the check-in, check-out counters behind the driver and passenger seats.
Racks on a narrow door hold magazines, including Native Peoples, carried because of northwestern New Mexico's large American Indian population.
Before leaving each stop, librarians reshelve as many checked-in books as possible for the next patrons, a flurry of bending down to low shelves and hopping on a stool for high ones, shuffling books to stuff more in.
"That's when librarians should retire _ when the knees go," Roberts jokes.
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