|Maxis BIZ Fibre Current Promotion Extended till 15th November 2016|
Maxis extended the current promotion period until 15th November 2016 due to overwhelming response.
Maxis will remove 4Mbps package plan from the system and the lowest plan will start will 8Mbps. Please take note.
Maxis BIZ Fibre Dynamic IP Package
• Maxis Business Fibre Internet 8Mbps – RM218 with 20% Discount @ RM174.40
• Maxis Business Fibre Internet 16Mbps – RM318 with 30% Discount @ RM222.60
• Maxis Business Fibre Internet 32Mbps – RM498 with 40% Discount @ RM298.80
Maxis BIZ Fibre Fixed IP Package
• Maxis Business Fibre Internet 8Mbps – RM388 with 20% Discount @ RM310.40
• Maxis Business Fibre Internet 16Mbps – RM688 with 40% Discount @ RM 412.80
• Maxis Business Fibre Internet 32Mbps – RM988 with 50% Discount @ RM494
For hassle-free application, please contact email@example.com
05 September 2016
31 August 2016
29 August 2016
Why Google Apps?
Integrate your business with apps that are designed to bring people together.
Transform the way teams work by eliminating the hassle of traditional file transfer methods.
Enjoy the same suite of features whether you work from home or at the office.
Cut cost by reducing the need for infratstructure and multiple licenses.
All the apps you need to run your business
GmailAccess your email on your browser, phone, tablet, IMAP and POP
Powerful built-in search
99.9% guaranteed uptime, no ads and 30GB of storage
DriveSave work files in Drive, access them from any device and share them instantly with teammates
No more sending attachments or merging different versions
CalendarSchedule an event at work and get reminders on your mobile device
Send out invitations via Gmail and keep everyone up-to-date on the latest project status
Docs, Sheets and SlidesCreate documents, spreadsheets & presentations
Collaborate in real-time
Work anywhere – everything is saved to the cloud
HangoutsVideo conferencing with collaborative features such as screen sharing
Gmail and Calendar integrations – schedule and join meetings easily
VaultRetain, archive, search and export email and chat for legal eDiscovery and compliance requirements
Web-based – no installation needed
Here’s an example of how Google Apps can help your business
Interested? Contact us for more information
- via Yes.my
21 August 2016
16 August 2016
Isaac Govind Andy
05 August 2016
Singapore PM's wife attends White House dinner with $11 purse designed by student - Asian Correspondent
by student - Asian Correspondent
01 August 2016
Better yet, do not connect to any public Wi-Fi at all, said LE Global Services (LGMS) executive director Fong Choong Fook, whose private cybersecurity firm employs hackers to test the network security of the country’s major banks.
“I would never use a public Wi-Fi,” he said.
“Even an IT person may not be able to tell if the access point he is connected to is safe or if the activities are being watched.
“There may be signs like your Internet is slowing down but hackers can make it so elegant that you won’t even notice,” he said in an interview.
Malaysia’s national cybersecurity agency CyberSecurity Malaysia (CSM) said hackers could position themselves between a person’s device and the Wi-Fi router and are able to record sensitive data that the surfer is keying into his device.
Hackers can also “create” their own Wi-Fi and trick people into thinking they are connected to a credible public access point like the one from a restaurant, airport or office – when in actual fact these devices are connected to the criminals’ hardware.
Thus, they would be able to remotely watch everything a person is sending out on the Wi-Fi like passwords, e-mails or credit card information.
As frightening as these attacks may sound, Fong said this had been going as early as the 1990s.
Demonstrating to The Star how a hacker could steal information, LGMS set up an “evil twin” Wi-Fi using a laptop and named it after a famous franchise restaurant just below its office in Puchong, Selangor.
Fong connected two devices to this Wi-Fi and proceeded to log into social media, e-mail and Government websites.
Within seconds of logging in, the hacker’s computer began recording the activities in both devices in the experiment – recording every e-mail address, username and password that was keyed in.
Though the demonstration was only meant for the devices in the controlled environment of the LGMS office, three other users got connected to the dummy Wi-Fi, thinking they were linked to the franchise restaurant’s Internet, during the experiment.
“Hackers can target one specific person or they can target everyone in a cafe to get their devices to send all their data through their dummy Wi-Fi
“When they have your information, they can steal your identity. They can pose as you on Facebook, or send out e-mails to your contacts under your account,” he said.
Fong advised users to avoid connecting to public Wi-Fi or to only limit their browsing to Internet searches if they must connect to one.
The firm also suggested users to subscribe to VPN (virtual private network) technologies to secure their traffic.
VPN encrypts data on devices, making it hard for hackers to spy on the user’s online activities. Most VPNs are available on a subscription basis, much like an anti-virus programme.
So far this year, CSM has recorded eight instances where private Wi-Fi networks were hacked and 1,462 cases of online intrusions have been reported, which is nearly double the number of incidents compared to the same period in 2015.
It advised users to keep their Internet browsers up to date and to disable the feature which automatically saves password in the cache –as it makes it easier for criminals to steal.
30 July 2016
22 July 2016