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Q. What is Forum Marketing?

A. Forum marketing is another excellent strategy for building a list of subscribers and sending tons of traffic to your website.

Forum marketing is a highly underrated, but extremely effective strategy for building a list of subscribers, driving highly-targeted traffic, and establishing yourself as an authority in your particular market.

Forums put you directly in front of your target market, making it a goldmine for driving thousands of highly targeted visitors to your website.

But keep in mind here that the key to successful forum marketing is to become an active participant in the community. Your first priority is to deliver lots of value. And that means posting highly valuable content in the forums and helping people with their questions.
Once you’ve become a trusted member and delivered some great value in your posts, people will naturally want to learn more about what you have to offer.
This is where your signature link comes in…
You’ll want to use your signature link to send people to your squeeze page where you can build your list of subscribers.

Don’t confuse people with multiple options.
Also keep in mind that it’s the value of your post that drives people to look at your signature. If you provide people with extraordinary value, then they will naturally want to check out more of your content.

So focus on providing value. One extremely valuable post is worth 10x more than 20 average posts.

Here’s a list of the top Internet Marketing Forums:

You can also use the Warrior Forum to quickly build a large list of subscribers by posting free WSO’s.
You can also build your list by posting free offers on the Digital Point Forums as well (in the Buy, Sell, and Trade section.)

Another great place to post your offer and build your list is
You can create free reports to give away on these forums simply by combining a collection of your article into a free PDF report. By re-purposing your articles, you will be able to generate even more traffic and subscribers.
*** Always be looking for ways to re-purpose your content. There are a TON of ways to get extra mileage out of any type of content you create online.

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InDesign: What is Configuring Color Management?

Configure Color Management
In the past, configuring color management seemed to require a PhD in spectrophotometry. It’s much easier now in general, but especially if you use InDesign as part of the Creative Suite.

Bridge Color Management Sets
We’ve talked about Adobe Bridge a couple of times now primarily in the context of asset manager. It does much more, as I intimated, and Adobe’s intent is that Bridge becomes the central hub of your Creative Suite experience—indeed, of your entire workflow. Toward that end, color management across all individual CS3 version applications is managed inside Bridge rather than within InDesign, Photoshop, and Illustrator, which keeps color display results almost identical between the individual applications. On the Edit menu in Bridge, you’ll find Creative Suite Color Settings, which opens an extremely simplified interface to apply full sets of ICC profiles and color management options to all CS3 applications simultaneously

In the Suite Color Settings dialog, click on one of the four friendly, plain language sets, and then click Apply. Behind the scenes, all applications will then be synchronized to use the following color management settings:

Monitor Color Used for onscreen and video projects without CMYK colors.
· RGB Working Space (Your monitor’s ICC/ICM profile)
· CMYK Working Space U.S. Web Coated (SWOP) v2
· RGB Policy Off
· CMYK Policy Off
· Profile Mismatches Ask When Opening
· Missing Profiles N/A
· Rendering Intent Relative Colorimetric
· Black Point Compensation Yes

North America General Purpose 2 Large RGB and CMYK gamut profiles compatible with (but not optimized for) typical print output devices in North America. Will not warn when profiles do not match.
· RGB Working Space sRGB IEC61966-2.1
· CMYK Working Space U.S. Web Coated (SWOP) v2
· RGB Policy Preserve Embedded Profiles
· CMYK Policy Preserve Numbers (Ignore Linked Profiles)
· Profile Mismatches N/A
· Missing Profiles N/A
· Rendering Intent Relative Colorimetric
. Black Point Compensation Yes

North America Prepress 2 Similar to North America General Purpose 2 except that profile mismatches will generate warnings, it uses a very large RGB gamut profile, and CMYK colors in linked assets will be preserved to the exclusion of separate profiles assigned to the assets.
· RGB Working Space Adobe RGB (1998)
· CMYK Working Space U.S. Web Coated (SWOP) v2
· RGB Policy Preserve Embedded Profiles
· CMYK Policy Preserve Numbers (Ignore Linked Profiles)
· Profile Mismatches Ask When Opening & When Pasting
· Missing Profiles Ask When Opening
· Rendering Intent Relative Colorimetric
· Black Point Compensation Yes

North America Web/Internet Uses a large gamut RGB profile purportedly representative of the color values available to the upper average of all monitors in use to access the Web. Any RGB colors will be converted from other profiles to the one defined as this set’s RGB Working Space.
· RGB Working Space sRGB IEC61966-2.1
· CMYK Working Space U.S. Web Coated (SWOP) v2
· RGB Policy Convert to Working Space
· CMYK Policy Preserve Numbers (Ignore Linked Profiles)
· Profile Mismatches Ask When Opening & When Pasting
· Missing Profiles N/A
· Rendering Intent Relative Colorimetric
· Black Point Compensation Yes

The four sets shown in the Suite Color Settings dialog are the most common for those who can’t (or won’t) profile their devices to obtain specific ICC profiles.

I’m asked often—I mean, very often, What are the default color management options should I use for
_________ design work?

My answer: Profile your particular monitor, scanner, camera, and printers; use those as defaults.
Them: No, what generic profiles should I use?
There are no “generics” in color management. There’s no generic language to unite the delegates of the UN Security Council. The only way their discussions or color management works is if interpreters listen to input in native languages and then convert verbatim into the next delegate’s or device’s native language. If, before you can leave this page, you absolutely must have something akin to “generic” settings in a process that has no definition for the word, then use one of the four sets above—whichever comes closest to describing what you’re doing in InDesign and its brethren. And then hope really hard that the output comes close to the colors you envisioned.

The Show Expanded List of Color Settings Files toggles 19 additional pre-configured sets. A few are the sets that were available in previous incarnations of Creative Suite (for instance, North America General Purpose [1]) as well as several European or Japanese defaults similar to the first four for North America.

What is ICC Profiles?

ICC Profiles
ICC profiles describe the possible range and unique color characteristics of a given device (hardware or software). For instance, if your digital camera oversaturates yellows by 6% (thus, under saturating the opposite of yellow, blue, by the same amount), the ICC profile will state that defect. With that knowledge, the CMS can then pass on to other devices further down the line the instruction to swing the yellow-blue pendulum back 6% into the blue area. Thus, even though your very first step is flawed at creation time, the CMS compensates for the flaw (without actually altering the image content) to produce onscreen and printed color free of the defect and true to the color of the subject of the photo. Even while you work on a flawed image, the CMS will be actively compensating, adjusting the results of your manual editing to account for the actual yellow over saturation—an over saturation that you won’t see because the CMS, running Photoshop and your monitor, have compensated for it to display for you corrected colors. In the plainest English, a CMS does all the hard math for us. Where do these Rosetta stones come from?

Each and every color-handling device renders color slightly differently—even two of the same model. At this moment, for example, I’m using dual monitors. I ordered them from the manufacturer simultaneously, and they both carry the same lot number and date of manufacturer stamped on the back. From this information it’s reasonable to infer that they were made if not one right after the other, then at most only a few units apart. Despite that, they render colors differently. The one to my right shifts grays a shade or two onto the warm side. It also does a better job with midrange cyans and greens than the monitor on my left. I know because I’ve calibrated and profiled them.
Calibrating is the process of getting something as close as possible to its full color potential.
To calibrate your monitor(s) on Mac, use ColorSync in Control Panels. On Windows, it’s Microsoft’s feature-poorer Image Color Management (ICM) user interface. The way to get to and configure ICM has a tendency to change over versions of Windows, so rather than walk you through four or five different methods, the fastest way is to press WIN+F1 on your keyboard and search for the phrase “color management.” Once your monitor is calibrated, you should create an ICC profile for it (or them), which is the last step in both ColorSync and ICM. InDesign and other Creative Suite software will then pick up and use the monitor profile from ColorSync or ICM, compensating for the unique characteristics of your monitor as you work.

Both ColorSync and ICM rely on your eyes to determine color, gamma, and white and black points, but your eyes aren’t reliable color gauges. They can be influenced by ambient conditions like other lights in the vicinity, how long your monitor has been switched on, monitor light reflected off other surfaces, and the unique physical aspects of your eyes themselves. The configuration of rods and cones in our eyes are as unique as our retinal patterns. For instance, 10% of men and 1% of women have some form of color blindness, profound or subtle, and many never even notice it. Calibrations by eye—and the profiles created thereby—should be considered approximations, not accurate determinations of unique monitor color rendering. To get an accurate description of how the monitor interprets color, you need to take the subjective human out of the equation.

A software-backed hardware device that attaches to monitor screens is the best way to profile a monitor (and often calibrate in the same process). That device is a colorimeter. Note that device color characteristics change over time and should be profiled again often (monthly if not weekly).
To measure the color characteristics of a printer—anything from desktop to proof printer to digital press—use a spectrophotometer. This hardware device examines printed output, determining color fidelity on the printed page. If you go to your local Home Depot, you’ll find a spectrophotometer behind the counter in the paint department. Although they often only know it as the “paint matching scanner thing,” the folks at Home Depot use it to extract eight-color tint formulas from paper and other physical objects.

When it comes to profiling a printer, it gets a little more complicated. You see, a printer—inkjet, laser, web press, offset press, everything—lays down ink that is, more or less, the same color across all jobs and production floors. Cyan, magenta, yellow, black, Pantone colors, and all the other inks we use are predictable in their color and, for the most part, identical from one shop to the next. However, ink color is not the only factor when it comes to printed color. Equally important is the color of the substrate, or paper stock, on which ink is printed. Cyan, magenta, yellow, and many pre-mixed spot inks are semitransparent and are therefore tinted by the color of the substrate beneath. Laying down 100% cyan ink coverage on pure, neutral white substrate gives you pure cyan. However, putting down 100% cyan ink coverage on yellowed parchment yields a sea foam green. If you want to see pure cyan atop yellowed parchment, your software has to be told that fact so it can adjust the colors to compensate for the tint of the substrate. Thus, every time you print on a new substrate, you should use a new ICC profile built specifically for that output device and substrate combination.

When you don’t have direct access to the color rendering device—for example, your print provider’s devices or if you vended out your oversized scans—and therefore can’t profile it yourself, ask the service provider for the most up-to-date ICC profile for the relevant device (on the substrate you’ve chosen). ICC profiles are just ASCII files with an .icc (or .icm) extension. They’re easily emailed as attachments. Once you receive them, drop them into the correct system folder:

Mac: /Library/ColorSync/Profiles
Windows: \Windows\system32\spool\drivers\color

InDesign and other color-managed applications and technologies will automatically detect and make available in the Color Settings dialog (see below) profiles stored there, although you may have to restart the applications after installing new profiles. Once the profiles are recognized, you’ll need to actually tell InDesign or whatever application you’re using to use the new profiles.

By telling your creative tools about the color characteristics of your print devices, you can work in software like InDesign confident that what you see onscreen will print fairly close to the same way. Once your creative software knows your monitor, output, and input (digital camera, scanner, etc.) profiles, you will have achieved predictable color and a color-managed workflow.

Q. How does blog work?

The blog process is fairly easy to understand. A user will call up the blog page in the browser. The page is made up of some code that has placeholders for the data. The code calls in the actual blog data from the database and spits it back out into the placeholders on the page. Adding to a blog is similarly easy. A blogger posts an entry in his or her blog online by filling in a subject line and a body of text (pretty much like when writing an e-mail). This entry is typically anything from “I just fed my cat, Ekko. Ekko rocks!” to a 1000+ word rant about how Microsoft is the very devil itself. There’s no set format, topic, or word count to reach (unlike writing a book, for instance). Depending on the user, there is usually a comments function, which is where anyone can give comment on the blogger’s posting. And that, folks, is blogging in a nutshell. Typically, people check a number of blogs on a daily or even hourly basis. You can do this in any standard web browser because blogs are just regular web pages. However, using something called RSS makes things even easier. So, what’s RSS?

Really Simple Syndication (RSS)
The clue is in the name, really. RSS is a way to publish—or syndicate—your site, and these days . . . it’s really simple! Most blogs offer this service as standard. How does it work? When a new blog entry is made, the content is fed into a database of some kind (typically MySQL, Access, or a flat text file). The script takes that data and inserts it into an eXtensible Markup Language (XML) file that is linked on the site, along with the freshly published blog. Anyone can then use an RSS reader (or aggregator) to fetch this information automatically and display it in a simple-to-read format. Easy! RSS readers are small applications whose sole purpose in life is to fetch updated information. The user can specify how often this is done, although some servers will ban you if you grab more quickly than every 30 minutes (Hello, Slashdot).

As with most software, aggregators come in two flavors: free and shareware. If you’re using Mac OS X Tiger, you have this feature built into Safari already. Firefox users should also be familiar with their browser’s RSS capabilities.

If you want a dedicated RSS reader, you have a number of options, which we’ll take a quick
look at now.

Mac OS X
NetNewsWire offers a shareware Pro version, and a free Lite version. It’s one of the most popular with Mac users and one of the oldest. Freshly Squeezed Software’s PulpFiction ( pulpfiction) is also available in a Lite version for those who don’t need all the features of the full version (or those too tight to pay a few bucks for some shareware).

( is shareware, but has some nice Mac OS X-style eye candy

FeedDemon ( is one of the most popular RSS readers for Windows. It is shareware, but you get a 20-day trial period. Some other popular readers for Windows are Tristana ( and

ActiveRefresh ( A lot of these RSS readers have a podcasting browser. If you’re interested in finding out more, I suggest that you pick up a copy of Podcast Solutions: The Complete Guide to Podcasting, by Michael Geoghegan and Dan Klass (friends of ED, 2005).

With all these blogs online, it would be pretty cool if you could search through them. The thing is, Google’s spiders take days to index a site and add it to their search engine. Luckily, Technorati is at hand. Technorati ( tracks blogs in real time, meaning that as soon as you blog, your data is instantly searchable via its search engine. It’s as easy as signing up and adding some code to your blog page. At the time of writing, Technorati is tracking 16.9 million sites and 1.5 billion links in real time. That’s a lot of data! One of the chief geeks behind this service is Tantek Çelik, author of the infamous Box Model Hack and chief developer of the standards-compliant Tasman rendering engine that drove Mac IE 5.

The way Technorati can search these blogs so easily is by bloggers using tags. Tags are just words used as easy search references. You can see some of the most popular tags at To use a tag, just include rel="tag" in your linked text, like so:

So, if you wanted to add a tag for the 80’s Saturday morning UK TV show, TISWAS, you’d
simply add the following code to your blog:

All you have to do then is ping the Technorati server and let it know that your blog is there. Oh, wait . . . ping?

Okay, now you know what pinging is about, and some blogging scripts (such as Movable Type)
ping automatically as you submit your new blog. For those that don’t, you can manually ping
the server by going to and submitting the new blog’s URL.

Another new Internet service that uses tags is the awesome Flickr.

At first glance, Flickr is just some web space to upload your photos to, but it goes much further than that. It’s a big community, which pretty much doubles as a huge, searchable image bank. Users add tags to their pictures, which allow anyone to search for those terms.

Movable Type
Movable Type (MT) is one of the oldest and most established blogging tools around today. While it might be a little quirkier than some of its newer competitors, it provides its users with a great deal of power and flexibility. In fact, as well as powering tens of thousands of blogs, Movable Type is starting to be adopted as a full-fledged content management system, powering everything from small brochure sites to corporate intranets.

Q. What is Blog? why it is important tool for online business?

1. Blog

A blog is basically just a web site. There are three key differences between traditional
website (homepage) and blog:-

_ Blog is extremely easy to add information to it. A blog is like an online journal, so you
just log in, type what happened today, post it and it is done.

_ You can add a simple little feature that automatically tells a whole bunch of other
website that you have made an update to your blog – every time you make a

_ There is a “comments” system that allows bloggers to have “conversations” with their
readers by allowing visitors to post their own comments or views on the topic of

2. Why blogging is now an important tool for YOUR online business?

_ Reach a wider audience

_ Boost your revenue

_ Generate better search engine ranking

_ Develop relationships with your audience through open communication

_ Build a community of interested followers

_ Humanize your business and let your potential customers feel comfortable buying
from you.

_ Establish yourself as a leading expert in your industry

_ Blogs offer easy-to-use, cost-effective web publishing and content management

3. Year of the blog
Blogging kicked off big style in 2004. It was around for quite a few years before that, but
not really mainstream. The word “blog” certainly couldn’t be found in the pages of a dictionary,
and was only really used in conversations online, by those who were “in the know.”
These days, you hear it everywhere.

Blogging options were fairly limited back then, but as they became more flexible it
became easier to blog on your own terms. Didn’t like the way LiveJournal looked? Change
the look of it. Didn’t like LiveJournal? Learn some basics about File Transfer Protocol (FTP)
and install your own scripts—easily downloaded for free from any number of web
resources (such as or

Up until the last few years, Perl was widely regarded as “the duct tape that holds the
Internet together” and was the principal language in the majority of early blogging scripts.
These days, PHP is taking over as the scripting language of choice, which makes things
more accessible to the beginner because the learning curve is nowhere near as steep.
At the time of writing, there are more options for the blogger than ever, and those options
will only increase and get easier with time.

q. what is FDISK, How to partition of hard disk

A. You can do partition the hard disk with the FDISK program, which is in you bootable CD or recovery disk i.e. floppy disk.

A partition is an area on the hard disk that your system treats as a drive. If you create just one partition, your entire hard disk will be drive C. This is called the primary DOS partition. If you have a disk that is larger than 80M bytes, you should create two or more partitions, the primary partition and the extended DOS partition. Then primary partition contains drive C and the extended partition has additional drives named D, E, and so forth. That I s, one large hard disk can be portioned into two or more disks. You only need the primary DOS partition to boot your system (PC). You can establish the extended DOS partition when you set up your disk, or you can do it at a later time. To set up the primary partition on your hard disk, follow these instructions.

(a) Start the partitioning program by giving the command FDISK at the command prompt and pressing enter. The program starts up and presents a menu.
(b) Type 4 and press Enter to display the partition data. If you see the line “No partitions are set active” your disk is ready to be partitioned, and you can skip to step (d). on the other hand, if your hard disk still has a DOS partition or logical DOS drives, it is best to remove them and create new partition.
(c) To delete a DOS partition or logical drive, type 3 and press Enter. Then follow FDISK’s instructions for deleting the partition or logical drive.
(d) Return to the FDISK Options menu by pressing Esc.
(e) Type 1 and press enter to get the Create DOS Partition or Logical DOS Drive menu.
(f) Press Enter to select the default option of 1, the create Primary DOS Partition option. If your hard is larger than 80G bytes, you should create a primary DOS partition of 25%. The remainder of the disk will be the extended partition. The primary DOS partition will become drive C and the extended DOS partition can have logical drives D, E, and so on. Since you can create the extended partition anytime, it is best to begin with drive C now. Then, when drive C is working properly, you can run fdisk again to creat other drives on the hard disk.
(g) When you see the prompt “Do you wish to use the maximum available size for a primary DOS partition and make the partition active (Y/N)?” type N and press Enter unless your disk is smaller than 80M bytes.
(h) The screen now shows “Enter partition size in Mbytes or percent of disk space (%) to create a primary DOS partition.” Type 25% and press Enter to create a 25% partition.
(i) Press Esc to return to the FDISK Options menu.
(j) Type 2, and press Enter to set the active partition.
(k) In response to the line “Enter the number of partition you want to make active” type 1, then press Enter.
(l) Press Esc to return to the FDISK Option menu.
(m) Press Esc again.
(n) Check that your bootable disk is in CD Rom or Floppy. (i.e.Drive A)
(o) The following message appears:
System will now restart
Insert DOS system or bootable disk in drive A: (ie. CD Rom or Floppy Drive)
Press any key when ready
Press enter to restart your system. You will be then be returned to the command prompt on Drive A.

Formatting Your Hard Disk
Now you have established a primary partition of your hard disk, need to format it.
Use this command
Format c:/s (c: means drive c, and /s means copy system files after formatting)

Now comes Extended DOS Partition

The rest of the hard disk space have no label or prepare for any work. After creating Primary DOS partition. You will have same screen showing 5 options, you will have to choose option 1 i.e. create DOS partition or Logical partition.
Choose option 2 from the next coming screen and when asked about the size give 100 %.
All the rest of disk space allocated to extended DOS partition.
Press Esc and then choose 3 option and type 50% and then 50% percent again.
Now you have two logical drives D and E with space equally divided. You can choose to type more or less % as you need more drives (logical , e.g. D, E, F, G and so on)
Press Esc
Now choose option 4 to see all the partitions you have made.
Format them right now or latter after installing windows on primary DOS partition i.e. Drive C

Have nice time.

Q. how to Configruing with Config.sys and Autoexec.bat files

Configruing with Config.sys and Autoexec.bat files

CONFIG.SYS is an ASCII file that contains instructions to DOS for making best of your system's recources.

The AUTOEXEC.BAT file is an ASCII file that contains a series of DOS line commands which will be invoked, in sequence automatically at startup time. Although is can contain any command that can be validly invoked its purpose is to invoke additional configuration commands and start up programs that you would other wise invoke yourself each time you started your computer.

Multiple configuration

There is feature that allows you to write CONFIG.SYS so that you can choose among multiple configurations at startup time. For example consider RAM disk. A RAM disk is special area of random-access memory that appears to the operating system to be another disk drive. Its advantage is that it is faster than physical disk drive or more convenient for storing temporary files. RAM disks are initialized using CONFIG.SYS.

There may be times when you want a RAM disk and other times when you would prefer not to use up valuable RAM that might be better used by one or more of your applications. You would be required to edit the CONFIG.SYS file and restart you computer and choose whether or not to include the RAM disk. Before attempting to rewrite you CONFIG.SYS file to support multiple configurations, you must be familiar with standard CONFIG.SYS syntax and use driver files. Multiple configuration CONFIG.SYS file utilizes this fundamental syntax plus some additional elements; menu blocks, configuration blocks, directives, and common block.

The general structure of a multiple-configuration CONFIG.SYS file is all follow:

(a) A sequence of required commands if any that must be invoked first, regardless of
which option is to be selected.

(b) An initial menu block, always named {menu}, containing up to nine configuration
choices for use.

(c) Any number of configuration blocks, that contain commands referenced in optional
configuration blocks.

(d) The series of optional configuration blocks, containing the commands required for each
optional selection from the menu.

(e) A final common configuration block, always named {common} which is the last
configuration block in the file. This block contains configuration commands that are always invoked, regardless of which option is chosen, but must follow the optional configuration blocks in the file.

In addition, a multiple-configuration CONFIG.SYS file may contain submenus. A submenu is another configuration block with a unique block neme that contains additional menu commands. It is referenced like any other configuration block but functions like additional, nested menu, use submenus if you require more that nine optional configuration or if you feel that submenus organize your possible choices more logically that single menu.

The program Listing shown below is a simple multiple-configuration CONFIG.SYS file that demonstrates a typical structure. The elements in this file are explained more fully in the following paragraphs.

Rem ** these commands are used by all options:
(note:- instead of command if you are running DOS (Disk Operating System) you can use \DOS)
Rem ** this is the configuration menu:
MENUITEM=ramsisk1, RAM disk (1024mb)
MENUDEFAULT= noramdisk, 15
Rem ** this is the configuration block for initialization

Q. what is web directories means

All the businesses need promotion and all the business men need to promote thier business. There are so many ways to promote urlselves or promote your business and one of them Now-a-Days is so much effective is put your name in Web Directories. It means that you are globally approaching by your customers and clients through internet via Web Directories. In the Advertising Field every one rushing to promote theirselves or their business by publicying their products. Advertise means publicy ur pruduct/business through mas media to print media, but most effective and comparetively cheap is enter your business in Web Diectories.
Different companies offering "we can publicy / advertise your business throughout the world" some of them charges minor fees and some are offering free advertising services through Free web directories. Thses are great places to promote your web site, business and your product promotion to your valuable clients.
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