Archivo de la categoría: google

>Añade el Google +1 a tu blog


Al igual que Facebook y Twitter tienen un botón donde el usuario puede compartir el contenido que él / ella le gusta en Facebook o Twitter respectivamente, ahora Google también ha lanzado un botón similar que se conoce como Google +1 (aunque en gringolandia desde Marzo).

Cuando un usuario pulsa un botón de Google, esto ayudará a sus contactos u otros en la web para encontrar el mejor resultado cuando buscan en Google.

Ahora bien, si deseas agregar un botón de Google a tu Blogger (Blogspot), sigue el procedimiento descrito a continuación:

Entra a tu blog. Ve a Diseño — Blogger — Edición de HTML. Haz click en “Expandir plantilla del widget “. Ahora Busca


y justo encima de este, agrega el siguiente código .

<script type="text/javascript" src=""> 
{lang: 'en-US'} </script> 

Ahora búsca

<div class="post-body entry-content"> 

y por debajo de este, añade el siguiente código.

<div style='float:left'>

<g:plusone size="small" expr:href="data:post.url"/>


Configura el botón en el código anterior, el tamaño del botón que necesita tu blog y sus cuatro tamaños puedes elegir son; “small”, “standard”, “medium” o “tall” y también la ubicación del botón si deseas que se muestre en el lado izquierdo o derecho se puede cambiar eso en el código anterior donde dice “left” para izquierda o “right” para derecha.

Saludos gente!


>Watchout Firefox Chrome is getting serious now!

Make sure you visit this site First so you can download the Beta Chrome that works with Extensions and then install the Adblock Extension for Google Chrome and many more!

AdBlock by gundlach

 (1797) – 95,883 users – Weekly installs: 50,726
AdBlock for Chrome! Blocks ads all over the web. Rated 4.5 out of 5 stars by our users!
Your favorite feature in Firefox finally comes to Chrome!  Block all advertisements on all web pages.  Your browser is automatically updated with additions to the filter; just Install and enjoy.

AdBlock is a new extension and it's still gaining users like crazy. So why use it if it has fewer users than AdThwart? Lots of reasons!

* AdBlock is optimized for speed! It squeezes every millisecond out of every filter,
figuring out several ways to go faster than a standard filter subscription checker.

* AdBlock gets many fewer reports of problems with websites. And if someone
does notice a problem on a website, AdBlock usually fixes it within hours.

* AdBlock has much better ad coverage! There are over 150 special cases handled
by AdBlock not handled by AdThwart.

* AdBlock has an awesome blacklisting UI for if an ad does sneak by -- click on
the background of the page and press Ctrl-Shift-K, and it will walk you through
targeting exactly what to block.

* AdBlock has awesome customer service! We take pride in responding
to comments, and fixing problems so fast that we delight our users -- so much
that they've rated us 4.5 out of 5 stars! Some quotes:

"...what makes it worth having this extension is the effort you put in
continuously to fix every single problem/bug... Adblock has been
extremely consistent with user response. Thank you. Keep it up..."

"....After reading how involved you were with updates, I picked this
and love it. 5 Stars, keep up the good work."

If you like it too, I'd appreciate if you'd rate it below -- and tell your friends! If you don't rate it 5 stars, let us know what you didn't like, so we can fix it ASAP!
Version 1.2.90 – Friday, January 22, 2010

make Firefox look and work like Google Chrome

Recently a lot of people including myself wanted to switch to chrome due to the beautiful interface, yet Firefox is way better with its superb extensions and added functionality. Therefore if you are a person who only likes Chrome for its outside beauty and would want the functionality and heart of Firefox well here is a cosmetic customization article for Firefox.

Install Chromifox Firefox theme – This is a Chrome theme for Firefox (the best that is out there), First install this. Uninstall any extensions that change the visual appearance mainly a plugin called Glasser.
NEW! Install Total Rechrome for a Full Chrome Appearance Change on your firefox Browser
Install Hide Menubar to hide the Firefox menubar.
best features to Firefox.

Stealther Turns On Incognito Browsing

Chrome’s Incognito browsing allows you to shop for your significant other look at porn without keeping any history of that browsing session anywhere on your computer. In Firefox, the Stealther extension does the same thing. The main difference: In Chrome, a single window can enter Incognito mode, whereas in Firefox it’s enabled globally (this is probably possible in Chrome because of how it manages each tab as a separate process). But let’s be honest, are your multi-tasking skills really that good? (Original post)

Download Statusbar Puts Downloads in Your Status Bar (Surprise!)

Chrome is all about saving space, so files you download don’t break out into a separate window. Instead, they live in your status bar. Not bad, but guess what: The Download Statusbar Firefox extension has been doing this for five years, and it offers lots of additional options and wastes even less screen real estate. (Original post)

Speed Dial and Auto Dial Power Up Your Empty Tabs

Chrome’s empty tab page—which displays your most visited sites, most used search boxes, and even your recently closed tabs—is awesome. There isn’t currently anything quite as full featured for Firefox, however there are a couple of options that are very close. The Speed Dial extension (which itself is a ripoff of the Speed Dial feature in Opera) provides a very similar thumbnail-based new tab page, but you decide which sites you want in your speed dial and you can quickly access any of them from your keyboard with shortcuts. (Original post)

Locationbar2 Adds Domain-Highlighting to the Address Bar

Google Chrome’s “omni bar” sports root domain highlighting, a cool feature that doubles as a nice anti-phishing device (if you see the root domain more easily, you are less likely to give your information to an imposter domain). That sort of domain highlighting isn’t new by any means, though; the Locationbar2 Firefox extension has been boasting this same highlighting—in addition to several other excellent features—for well over a year.

Prism Extension Turns Any Site into a Separate Application

If you want to break out a webapp you use all day long into a separate window and desktop shortcut, Chrome makes it easy on you. Just click x and do y. The concept of separating webapps into their own application isn’t new, though. At Mozilla, they’ve been cooking up Prism to do just that for quite some time. With Prism and the Prism for Firefox extension installed, just go to Tools -> Convert Website to Application to break a webapp into a separate window and application. Right now this extension is Windows only, but hey—so is Chrome.

Keyword Search Bookmarks Integrate Site-Specific Search with the Address Bar

Chrome boasts that after using a site’s search engine once, you can perform that same search from the address bar the next time. For example, after you search Amazon once, the next time you may just be able to go to your address bar, type ‘a’, press Tab, and then perform your search. That’s pretty saucy, but it’s also not much of an innovation over keyword searches in Firefox. Granted, you have to manually add a search box (here are 15 of our favorite Firefox quick searches), but you can also define exactly what you want that shortcut to be. Chrome also doesn’t currently support keyword bookmarking in general, which is one of the most time-saving features in Firefox.
On the other hand, previously mentioned Auto Dial automatically populates the new tab page with your most frequently visited sites. It’s not as attractive as Speed Dial or Chrome’s new tab page, though. Either way, give Firefox extension developers some time. We’ll have an even better alternative before you know it.

Google Steals code from Microsoft and its Good!

The code in question is the Windows Template Library, and before you get riled it’s open source, has been open source since 2004. (Picture from MSDN Magazine.)
Scott Hanselman has a great blog post upabout exactly how Google Chrome uses this code, but the more important point is that this is happening at all.
The key to open source is the code itself. Good code can be found, and used, to everyone’s benefit.
Both Google and Microsoft have drawn enormous benefits from Chrome. Google has gotten a place at the browser table. Microsoft has a new browser under Windows, and its open source code may be a key reason why that is so.
Chrome has introduced some key concepts to the Web. The idea of separating tabs as tasks. The idea of an address bar as an application.
These are concepts Microsoft can now use to improve Internet Explorer, because Chrome is open source.
All this provides an important lesson to the rest of us. While proprietary companies may be to-the-death adversaries, open source changes the rules of that game in fundamental ways.
Open source enables competitors to benefit from one anothers’ innovations. It delivers products and concepts everyone in the market can benefit from.
I have noted before how Google Chrome will benefit SaaS vendors, by giving Web application developers a clean client window they can write to.
As I have used the program I have also seen how this will discipline such vendors, and ad agencies. We can now know why windows crash, and it’s often from bad implementations of technologies like Flash we thought were stable.
Again, this is not all bad. It can force the agencies, and the application developers, to do a better job. They can’t hide behind a closed session, or claim malware did it.
So while some may see this as theft or irony, it’s actually a win-win for Microsoft, for Google, for open source, and for you.

Google issues first patches for Chrome

September 8, 2008 (Its coming to ozlo) Just days after it rolled out Chrome,Google Inc. issued an update after Vietnamese security researchers reported a critical vulnerability in the beta browser.
According to Le Duc Anh, a researcher at Bach Khoa Internetwork Security (BKIS), which is housed at the Hanoi University of Technology, the Chrome beta posted last week contained a buffer overflow bug that could be used by attackers to hijack PCs.
The flaw can be triggered when the user saves a Web page — using Chrome’s “Save page as” command — with a very long name. That, in turn, creates a stack-based buffer overflow that hackers can leverage to introduce additional malicious code.
“To exploit the vulnerability, a hacker might construct a specially-crafted Web page, which contains malicious code,” said a security advisory issued by BKIS on Friday. “[The hacker would] then trick users into visiting his site and convince them to save this page. Right after that, the code would be executed, giving him the privilege to make use of the affected system.”
Chrome is affected by the vulnerability. BKIS maintained that, of several Chrome bugs reported last week, this is the only one that could be used to compromise a computer.
Google patched the vulnerability Sunday and released an updated beta, Version, the same day. “We’ve released an update to Google Chromethat fixes many of the issues reported here,” said someone identified only as“Simon” in a Chrome support forum yesterday.
Simon said that fixes the following:
  • The “:%” error.
  • JavaScript trouble on Facebook.
  • Confirmed security vulnerabilities.
He didn’t elaborate on what security flaws had been fixed, something users immediately noticed. “May I suggest a public change log to go with the releases?” said “OnePinkSheep” on the same thread. “Change logs are pretty much standard for open-source projects — the community can’t help much if we don’t know what’s been changed and/or fixed. Also, change logs help reassure the public that a project is actively developed and that the developers appreciate the feedback.”
The “:%” problem Simon cited refers to a report last week that Chrome crashed when directed to a Web site that had those characters in its URL.Computerworld confirmed that fixed the :% flaw, as well as the “Save page as” buffer overflow reported by BKIS.
Other Chrome vulnerabilities, however, remain unpatched. The blended threat that relies on the months-old “carpet bomb” bug first reported inApple Inc.‘s Safari — which, like Chrome, uses the WebKit browser engine — has not been fixed, for instance.
Already-installed copies of Chrome will update automatically to; Google’s browser uses a behind-the-scenes update process that doesn’t inform the user that an update is about to be installed. “Google Chrome automatically updates to a newer version when one is released,” the company said in a support document. “The update process happens silently, whether or not you’re using the browser at the time. If Google Chrome is open at the time of the update, you must close the browser and restart for the new version to launch.”
Users can manually update Chrome by selecting the Tools icon at the far right, then choosing “About Google Chrome.” An Update button will appear if a newer version is available.

Google Chrome Vulnerability is serious!

Google’s shiny new Web browser is vulnerable to a carpet-bombing vulnerability that could expose Windows users to malicious hacker attacks.
Just hours after the release of Google Chrome, researcher Aviv Raffdiscovered that he could combine two vulnerabilities — a flaw in Apple Safari (WebKit) and a Java bug discussed at this year’s Black Hat conference — to trick users into launching executables direct from the new browser.
Raff has cooked up a harmless demo of the attack in action, showing how a Google Chrome users can be lured into downloading and launching a JAR (Java Archive) file that gets executed without warning.
In the proof-of-concept, Raff’s code shows how a malicious hacker can use a clever social engineering lure — it requires two mouse clicks — to plant malware on Windows desktops.
The Google Chrome user-agent shows that Chrome is actually WebKit 525.13 (Safari 3.1), which is an outdated/vulnerable version of that browser.
Apple patched the carpet-bombing issue with Safari v3.1.2.
Some Google Chrome early adopters using Windows Vista are reporting that files downloaded from the Internet are automatically dropped on the desktop, setting up a scenario where a combo-attack using this unpatched IE flaw could be used in attacks.

Google Chrome and Hotmail

Google Chrome and Hotmail 09-02-2008
Originally uploaded by ozl

Here is a Screen i took today (spanish)
Google Chrome doesnt work with Google’s best friend: HOTMAIL lol
who cares! i dont even use my hotmail or live email, just for msn messenger at home and i use Palringo on my iPhone…
The only thing i DIDNT LIKE about Google CHROME is that it doesnt have a built in Search box! where is it? all other web browsers have one…
Good day people!
BTW im using Vista SP1 with a Theme called Glassglow

Bueno, he estado probando el Nuevo Google Chrome, que se siente ligero y compacto, aunque no abre el Hotmail no me importa, pues lo uso solo en el messeenger en mi escritorio, porque cuando ando fuera de casa uso palringo para chatear desde mi iphone, lo unico que NO ME GUSTO del CHROME es que NO tiene un BUSCADOR a un lado, asi como todos los demas navegadores, porque no se lo pusieron?
Por cierto, estoy usando Vista SP1 con un tema llamado Glassglow
Saludos gente…