Shop On Jumia Black Friday

How To Avoid Irrelevant Downloads That Fills Up Phone Storage



FOR WHATSAPP
1. Click on settings
2. Click on data and storage usage
3. Click on when using mobile data and untick all
4. Repeat step 3 for when connected on Wi-Fi and when roaming.




FOR TELEGRAM
1. Click on settings
2. Click on Data and storage
3. Untick auto media download

IF YOU WISH TO FREE YOUR PHONE MEMORY FROM ALL JUNKS DOWNLOADED FROM TELEGRAM
1. Click on settings
2. Click on Data and storage
3. Click on storage usage
4. Click on clear cache and click everything there
5. You can also clear local database

This will help you save data and your phone storage



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10 Awesome Tips For Secure Online Shopping

Let's be honest, there's each reason on the planet to shop on the web. The deals are there. The choice is marvelous. The shopping is secure. Transportation is quick. Indeed, even returns are quite simple, with the correct e-posteriors. Shopping has never been less demanding or increasingly advantageous for buyers.

In any case, shouldn't something be said about the miscreants who lay in pause? IID's Third Quarter eCrime Report for 2011 demonstrates that utilization of phishing assaults (where criminals endeavor to cheat you out of your sign-in qualifications and even Visa information by putting on a show to be a genuine site, or even an online bank) is down, as much as eight percent since the second quarter and 11 percent since the second from last quarter of a year ago. That is extraordinary news—aside from a similar report says destinations with malware (malevolent code went for bargaining your protection) has expanded by 89 percent since the second quarter.



Stay calm. While somewhat alarming, these stats should not keep you from shopping online. You simply need some common sense and practical advice. Follow these basic guidelines and you can shop online with confidence. Here are 10 tips for staying safe online, so you can start checking off items on that holiday shopping list.
1. Use Familiar Websites
Start at a trusted site rather than shopping with a search engine. Search results can be rigged to lead you astray, especially when you drift past the first few pages of links. If you know the site, chances are it’s less likely to be a rip off. We all know Amazon.com and that it carries everything under the sun; likewise, just about every major retail outlet has an online store, from Target to Best Buy to Home Depot. Beware of misspellings or sites using a different top-level domain (.net instead of .com, for example)—those are the oldest tricks in the book. Yes, the sales on these sites might look enticing, but that’s how they trick you into giving up your info.
2. Look for the Lock
Never ever, ever buy anything online using your credit card from a site that doesn’t have SSL (secure sockets layer) encryption installed—at the very least. You’ll know if the site has SSL because the URL for the site will start with HTTPS:// (instead of just HTTP://). An icon of a locked padlock will appear, typically in the status bar at the bottom of your web browser, or right next to the URL in the address bar. It depends on your browser.




Never, ever give anyone your credit card over email. Ever.
3. Don’t Tell All
No online shopping store needs your social security number or your birthday to do business. However, if crooks get them, combined with your credit card number for purchases, they can do a lot of damage. The more they know, the easier it is to steal your identity. When possible, default to giving up the least amount of information.
4. Check Statements
Don’t wait for your bill to come at the end of the month. Go online regularly during the holiday season and look at electronic statements for your credit card, debit card, and checking accounts. Make sure you don’t see any fraudulent charges, even originating from sites like PayPal. (After all, there’s more than one way to get to your money.)
If you do see something wrong, pick up the phone to address the matter quickly. In the case of credit cards, pay the bill only once you know all your charges are accurate. You have 30 days to notify the bank or card issuer of problems, however; after that, you might be liable for the charges anyway.
5. Inoculate Your PC
Swindlers don’t just sit around waiting for you to give them data; sometimes they give you a little something extra to help things along. You need to protect against malware with regular updates to your anti-virus program. PCMag recommends Webroot SecureAnywhere Antivirus (4.5 stars, Editors’ Choice, $39.95 direct), which has extras to help fight ID theft, or at the very least the free Ad-Aware Free Internet Security 9.0 (4.5 stars, Editors’ Choice).
6. Use Strong Passwords
We like to beat this dead horse about making sure to utilize uncrackable passwords, but it’s never more important than when banking and shopping online. Our tips for creating a unique password can come in handy during a time of year when shopping around probably means creating new accounts on all sorts of e-commerce sites.




7. Think Mobile
The National Retail Federation says that 5.7 percent of adults will use their mobile devices to do comparison shopping before making a purchase. (And 32.1 percent will comparison shop online with a computer, as well.) There’s no real need to be any more nervous about shopping on a mobile device than online. The trick is to use apps provided directly by the retailers, like Amazon, Target, etc. Use the apps to find what you want and then make the purchase directly, without going to the store or the website. (For more complete information, be sure to also read our tips for shopping safely on a mobile device.)
8. Avoid Public Terminals
Hopefully we don’t have to tell you it’s a bad idea to use a public computer to make purchases, but we still will. If you do, just remember to log out every time you use a public terminal, even if you were just checking email.
What about using your own laptop to shop while you’re out? It’s one thing to hand over a credit card to get swiped at the checkout, but when you must enter the number and expiration date on a website while sitting in a public cafe, you’re giving an over-the-shoulder snooper plenty of time to see the goods. At the very least, think like a gangster: Sit in the back, facing the door.
9. Your Wi-Fi
If you do decide to go out with the laptop to shop, you’ll need a Wi-Fi connection. Only use the wireless if you access the Web over a virtual private network (VPN) connection. If you don’t get one from your employer, you can set up a free one with AnchorFree Hotspot Shield, if you’re willing to put up with the ads, or pay $4.99 a month or $44.99 a year to skip the ads. There’s even an iOS app version of Hotspot Shield, but that will cost you $.99 per month or $9.99 a year after the first seven days.



By the way, now is not a good time to try out a hotspot you’re unfamiliar with. Stick to known networks, even if they’re free, like those found at Starbucks or Barnes & Noble stores that is powered by AT&T. Look for the network named “attwifi,” then open a browser to click into the “walled garden” to get final access. You can also find free Wi-Fi at McDonalds, Panera Bread, and FedEx Office locations, not to mention libraries and local cafes.
10. Count the Cards
Gift cards are the most requested holiday gift every year, and this year will be no exception. Stick to the source when you buy one; scammers like to auction off gift cards on sites like eBay with little or no funds on them.


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Twitter Hashtags – What Do They Mean and How to Use Them

You've seen those little # symbols in tweets on Twitter and on other social networks, however what are they and what do they mean? Twitter characterizes hashtags as, "the # image, called a hashtag, is utilized to check watchwords or themes in a Tweet. It was made naturally by Twitter clients as an approach to order messages." So by utilizing a hashtag you can without much of a stretch enable others to pursue that tag and see every one of the tweets identified with that point. Cool right? Also, as an entrepreneur, you also can utilize hashtags to your advantage. How? Simple peasy. When you post a tweet, guarantee you utilize a hashtag identified with your business.



For instance, look at this tweet from Munchery, a San Francisco business that home-conveys dinners carefully assembled by neighborhood culinary specialists:

Munchery is capitalizing on a Twitter trending topic, (#superbowl), the day after the local team, #49ers beat the Falcons. With this tweet, Munchery is placing their message into the Twitter feeds of everyone following or searching the hashtags #49ers and #superbowl.  Smart cookies, those Munchery folks!



Want to see what topics are trending on Twitter? Trending topics are shown on the left side of your Twitter feed
And, Skadeedle’s social media guru recommends tagdef.com to explore the best hashtags for your content.
Twitter also recommends you try these 2 tips when using hashtags in your tweets:
  • Don’t #spam #with #hashtags. Don’t over-tag a single Tweet. (Best practices recommend using no more than 2 hashtags per Tweet.)
  • Use hashtags only on Tweets relevant to the topic.




And guess what? Because hashtags are so useful for categorizing content, they’ve gained popularity on other social networks like Pinterest and Instagram. By making it easy for people to find and engage with your content, you’ll get a lot more eyeballs on your messages, and more eyes can mean more business.
Use Twitter hashtags and see how they help get your messages seen and shared! What’re your best Twitter hashtags tips?



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How To Convert Your Phone To 4G From 3G

How to change your phone from 3G to 4G



Follow this simple steps below
•Your phone must be rooted
•Install root explorer
•Search for a file called 'persist.radio.lteon'
•Open that file and change it from 'false' to 'true' save
•Reboot your phone.
You will be able to see "LTE/wcdma/gsm (autoconnect)"in network mode.




πŸ”°If you don't have root explorer pro app, download it HERE««


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How To Remove Your Numbers from the Do Not Disturb (DND) List [All Networks]

How to Remove your Phone Numbers from the Do Not Disturb (DND) List
  • How to Remove My Phone Numbers from the Do Not Disturb (DND) List

    It is no longer news that the ‘Do Not Disturb’ (DND) Service is here to stay. This means that if you are currently on DND, you will not be receiving third-party SMS. While this is a very welcome development due to the abuse of the third-party bulk SMS services, it also has its down-side.
    When your phone number is on DND, you will no longer receive notification from all of your services that sends notification SMS using third-party SMS services. This includes but not limited to the following:




    • Examination PINs purchased online (eg WAEC, NECO, etc)
    • Electricity PINs from the third-parties that sell on behalf of the Electricity Distribution Companies
    • Transaction update of online purchases (eg Jumia, Konga, MallforAfrica, etc)
    • Updates from your school or that of your children
    • Notification and update from your religious organization
    • Community alerts (eg Community alert by some NGOs during the Ebola epidemic)
    If you miss any of the above messages and will like to continue receiving them, you will need to unsubscribe from the DND by (1) texting STOP to 2442 then (2) texting ALLOW to 2442 to start receiving bulk SMS.
    If after texting ALLOW to 2442, you are still not receiving third-party SMS, you might have to contact your telecommunication provider.
    For MTN Lines Text STOP to 2442 and after 5 Minutes Text ALLOW to 2442.

    For AIRTEL lines Text STOP to 2442 and after 5 Minutes Text OUT to 2442.

    For GLO Lines Text STOP to 2442 and after 5 Minutes Text CANCEL to 2442.

    For 9Mobile Lines Text STOP to 2442 and after 5 Minutes Text START to 2442.





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