Friday, 9 March 2012

im looking forward for Nokia 1

Nokia 1 Tablet

This Lumia-inspired Nokia tablet comes courtesy of Jonas Daehnert. This design opts to go with the controversial stylus, but there's no denying that Windows 8 looks tailor-made for tablets and partnered with typically chic Nokia styling, this concept shows just how mouth-watering the prospect of a Nokia tablet is.

Designer: Jonas Daehnert

Wednesday, 7 March 2012

Good News..!! iPad2 price reduction..!!!

hot news..!! After the announcement of the new iPad, Apple Store Malaysia has slashed the price for all iPad 2 models.

A price reduction of RM 300 applies all variant of iPad 2. You can now purchase the iPad 2 as low as RM 1199 (WiFi + 16GB) with free shipping and engraving service.

Mybe Apple is pushing out its existing stock before bringing in the new iPad to Malaysia. Get yours now here unless you don’t paying more for the new iPad.

The new iPad will be sell on 16 March.

Official from Apple Store Malaysia

here some picture of the new iPad...!

this is iPad2,don't get confused

Apple is one up over the rumour mongers, speculators and the press in naming the new iPad. It's not iPad 3, nor is it iPad 2S, nor even iPad HD.

The last seemingly had the highest possibility. But no, Apple and Cook cooked up a rather understated "New". So, the new iPad is going to be called just the New iPad. As for our expectations, some of them were met, some not:

It's new New iPad(not iPad3),

Yes, it is Retina Display of the highest order. Apparently the resolution surpasses even the full HD TV display. Officially, according to Apple, the resolution is 3.1 million pixels. the colour saturation is 44 percent higher and richer, deeper and more vivid. Movies can play at full 1080p HD-resolution.

It's not the A6 chip as anticipated or hoped for. It is A5X. And it is quad core, no less.

Ermmmm, not 8 MP, but 5 MP on the rear is still a good deal though. Together with this, the New iPad is bundled with a new gallery app to handle the greater resolution. And, yes, Apple is calling this camera the iSight. There is what is called backside illumination for shooting in low-light. For taking videos, there is video image stabilization, like you're using a hand-held device. Now you can edit images taken, enhance and shared them with the new Photos app.

No Siri, enough said.

Yes, 4G LTE, as well all the rest of the connectivity around the world, including HSPA+,DC-HSDPA, CDMA and GSM.

Still the same old 10 hours battery

Yes, the prices have not gone up. And the good news for people who still want to get the iPad 2 instead, Apple in Malaysia has lopped off RM300 off it!

Still more features we didn't expect:
The iOS is now iOS 5.1, with the redesigned Camera app with video stabilization technology; the ability to delete photos from Photo Stream; support for dictation in English, French, German and Japanese; and Personal Hotspot. And of course this OS works with iCloud.

With the New iPad comes new apps:iPhoto with Multi-Touch features, major updates to iMovie and GarageBand with Jam Session; updated iLife, iWork, Pages, Keynote and Numbers.

As the conclusion, THE NEW iPAD is just like other iPad with some improvement.. =(

Erykah Badu Controversion

Music makes the people come together. Unless those people are living under Malaysia's strict decency laws, then the music tends to get banned before it has a chance to reach them.

That's what happened this week, when the nation's government canceled a planned Erykah Badu concert after an ad promoting the event featured a publicity photo of the star showing off a temporary tattoo that read "Allah" in Arabic.

Claiming that the display of religious body art was offensive to its Muslim-heavy population, Badu's show—for which 1,500 people had already purchased tickets—was quickly shuttered.

So, what does the singer have to say about the heavy-handed censorship?

Surprisingly, so far, so good.

Badu seems to have taken the banning (handed down on the eve of her would-be performance) in total stride, and explained at a news conference in Kuala Lumpur that she was "sad" but "understanding" of the government's decision.

"It's sad, because we traveled a long way," she said. "But I'm totally understanding of [the minister's] protection of the laws and its people. He doesn't want anything to happen. I'm good with that."

Malaysia's Information Minister Rais Yatim had previously stated that the tattoo, which was painted on her shoulder, was "an insult to Islam and a very serious offense."

MORE: Sacha Baron Cohen's Dictator persona gets slammed by Arab-Americans

The image made the rounds on Monday, when it ran in the English-language Star newspaper. Politicians and religious leaders were quick to criticize both the publication and the singer, and the paper has already apologized for the "oversight."

Meanwhile, the 41-year-old Badu explained that the body art took its inspiration from The Holy Mountain, a surrealist film from the 1970s.

"I think art is often misunderstood in the realm of religion, and it's OK," she explained. "In America, it's a lot different. Art is also misunderstood but it is not such a harsh gesture to promote the names of God. I am learning and understanding about Islam in other countries more as we travel."

Still, there's clearly no hard feelings…at least not from Badu's side of things.

The singer said she would "absolutely" be willing to perform in the country in the future. Whether or not they'd be just as willing is another story.

LYNAS.... Is it okay or not for MALAYSIA!! Mr Dot will story about it...

The Anti-Nuclear Alliance of Western Australia (ANAWA) has revealed that Lynas Corporation Ltd was supposed to build its plant in Western Australia and not Malaysia.
According to ANAWA, Lynas’ 14-year-old blueprint indicated that the Australian mining giant had orginally planned to build its processing plant in Meenar a decade ago. But until today there had been no signs of any development on the intended site.
ANAWA spokesperson Marcus Atkinson told FMT that the orginal approvals were given by the Environmental Protection Authority (EPA) for Lynas to ship rare earth to buyers and confirmed that he had viewed these relevant documents firsthand.
However, he said that Lynas had since made numerous alterations to its operations to the point that its rare earth refinery had now landed in Malaysia.
“Instead of transporting processed rare earth, it is now shipping a concentrate which contains thorium and other radioactive material with more heavy metals,” he told FMT.
Atkinson admitted that they had been more focused on Lynas’ operations in Australia until the uproar in Malaysia reached their ears and they realised that Lynas’ had made “massive” changes to its plans.
“Now it involves Malaysia and our moral responsibility,” he said. “This is a complete change to the original project hence why we are urging the EPA to review Lynas’ approvals.”
ANAWA and Australia’s Environmental Defenders Office (EDO) lodged a referral with the EPA this morning calling on the latter to reopen the project and revisit Lynas’ “outdated” approvals.
Atkinson had yesterday raised deep concerns over the amount of radioactive material being transported from Mount Weld to Fremantle Port for export and called for stronger regulations to be put in place to ease the fears of the surrounding community.
He had also drawn attention to the fact that Lynas had sparked off Malaysia’s largest environmental campaign with its RM2.5 billion Lynas Advanced Materials Plant (LAMP) in Gebeng, Kuantan.
The nationwide Himpunan Hijau 2.0 rally held on March 26 saw more than 15,000 people gathering to demand that Lynas be ousted from Kuantan.
Less stringent laws
Atkinson added that ANAWA and EDO strongly believed that Lynas had chosen to move its operations to Malaysia because of the heavy metals and radioactive waste involved in the processing.
“We believe Lynas picked Malaysia to save money and enable it to operate under less stringent laws,” he stated.
“The biggest concerns about the processing are the storage and waste management issues which are made more difficult in Gebeng which we understand to be wetlands.”
Asked if Lyns would be allowed to operate in the same manner and with the same liberty in Western Australia as in Gebeng, Atkinson firmly replied in the negative.
“There is no way it could operate the way it is in Malaysia over here,” he said. “Australia’s laws are much more stringent.”
Atkinson issued a further call for the International Atomic Energy Agency (IAEA) to be scrutinised for downplaying the levels of radioactivity soon to be produced by Lynas’ operations.
“Just because the radioactive elements fall below the IAEA’s levels it doesn’t mean that the products don’t contain any radioactivity,” he pointed out.
EDO and its lawyers would also be issuing a letter to Lynas today urging it to stop any plans for the exportation of rare earth until the EPA reached a decision following the referral submission.
The EPA was expected to revert to ANAWA and EDO within 28 days on whether it would reopen the case or if Lynas’ current approvals were good enough.
“If they refuse to review the project then we will file a court case against it,” Atkinson promised.
Lynas’ letter of undertaking
Meanwhile in another development, International Trade and Industry Minister Mustapa Mohamed said today that Lynas had given the government a letter of undertaking to send its rare earth processing residue abroad if it cannot find a suitable waste disposal site in Malaysia.
The Star Online reported Mustapa as saying that the move was taken as an assurance to the people’s psychological and emotional safety.
“Even though the government is satisfied there will be no radioactive residue produced during the plant’s operation, we have ordered Lynas to guarantee and plan the provision of a permanent waste disposal facility far from human population as recommended by the International Atomic Energy Agency.
“Failing which, Lynas has already expressed willingness to take the residue out of Malaysia,” he said in a joint statement with Pahang Menteri Besar Adnan Yaakob in Kuantan.
The report also quoted the minister as saying that the Western Australia Resources Minister Norman Moore had confirmed on Feb 29 that the rare earth’s radiation level was very low.
“The fact is, the rare earth does not need to be controlled by Australia because it is not dangerous but in Malaysia, AELB is overseeing the project after considering the public’s opinion,” he added.
Mustapa said the government was urging Lynas to take extra care for the sake of the people, and not because of “threats by Himpunan Hijau” which had said it would hold another anti-Lynas rally if the government refuse to shut down the project.

Picture Of Ipad 3 Concept........ MR DOT will show it to you....

Now, Mr Dot wants to share with the world about I pad 3 concept that used in creating the new world phenomenon to-be..... hope like it