10 November 2008

Kenapa Harus Keyword Server Ins001

Awal mulanya berawal dr tugas kul yg berhubungan dengan internet administration dimana setiap orangnya di haruskan untuk membuat artikel di internet baik menggunakan blog maupun situs dan tugas ini di beri penilaian dengan kriteria artikel yg di buat dapat menempati posisi teratas di Search engine.
Bayangkan saja sudah banyak alamat web yg terdaftar di search engine dan tidak menutup kemungkinan persaingan untukmmenempati posisi teratas terjadi...
So.. keyword (katakunci) "Server Ins001" yg bisa membantu menempati posisi tersebut karena keyword "Server Ins001" terbilang jarang di gunakan orang lain... ini termasuk trik SEO
Warning: Persaingan tetap tejadi karena yg melaksanakan tugas ini g hanya 1 orang melainkan > 1

08 November 2008

Server Ins001

Search engine adalah salah satu fasilitas vital dari internet untuk menjelajahi lautan informasi yang begitu luas. Bayangkan saja, hanya dalam waktu beberapa detik ia dapat menyuguhkan ribuan bahkan jutaan alamat web (URL) yang memuat informasi berkaitan dengan kata kunci (keyword) yang Anda cari. Bisa Anda bayangkan, berapa juta orang yang mengakses Google setiap harinya, dan berapa juta keyword yang harus dilayani selama 24 jam non stop. Setiap user pada umumnya bertujuan mencari informasi yang mereka butuhkan secepat mungkin. Jika Anda saat ini telah memiliki website, atau baru saja menyelesaikan sebuah website tentunya ingin agar informasi yang Anda sediakan di web mudah dicari orang. Sehingga yang perlu Anda ketahui sekarang adalah bagaimana mengoptimalkan website Anda agar dapat terlisting dengan baik pada search engine.

Dalam hal ini saya sebagai pemilik blog ini di berikan ekperimen (Tugas Kuliah) untuk memuat informasi berkaitan dengan kata kunci “Server Ins001″ agar dapat dikenali oleh search engine

Apa sich “Server Ins001″?

Server ini di gunakan oleh lab agict (Alzaytun Global international Computer) di mana tempat lab kuliah saya

28 January 2008

Upgrade Your Notebook's Hard Drive

Ready to upgrade your notebook's storage capacity or drive speed?
As I mentioned last week, notebook users are more likely than desktop PC users to fill up their hard drives, simply because notebook hard drives are smaller in physical size and consequently in capacity. And with notebooks--because of space limitations imposed by their form factor--you don't have the same options for adding additional drives. Last week's newsletter, with tips on how to maximize your notebook's existing hard drive, is archived online.
If you've tried cleaning up and archiving unnecessary apps and data, and you're still running low on storage space, it's probably time for a new hard drive. But the upgrading process isn't without some "gotchas." Here are some things you need to know.Know Your Warranty
Before you do anything, check your notebook's warranty. You may void the warranty if you replace an original part, such as the hard drive, yourself. When in doubt, call the notebook maker's support line. You may learn that you will void your warranty unless you buy the replacement hard drive from your vendor. The tech support rep may even offer to guide you through the process over the phone. Be aware, though, that the notebook maker may not offer the best price for a replacement hard drive.Know What You've Got
Next, collect all the specs on your current notebook hard drive, so that you can pick an appropriate replacement.
For example, it's important to know the capacity so that you can gauge your future needs. You'll also want to know who manufactured the drive so that you can contact the manufacturer to find any of the facts that aren't listed on the drive itself.
Other very important facts to know:
Form factor. You'll find 2.5-inch hard drives in almost all full-size notebooks; subnotebooks may have 1.8-inch drives.
Height. The most common are 12.5 mm and 9.5 mm.
Interface. Newer notebook drives are often serial ATA.
The rotational speed (such as 4200 rpm) is less important, although you may be able to improve your performance by choosing a replacement that spins its disks at a faster rate, such as 5400 rpm or 7200 rpm.
If you can't find the info you need on the drive itself, note its model number and ask your notebook vendor or check the drive manufacturer's Web site.Consider Upgrading the Speed
Increasing hard drive capacity is the primary reason most people upgrade. But you might also want a faster hard drive.
The majority of notebook hard drives in use today have rotational speeds of 4200 or 5400 rpm. Newer models, often found in gaming notebooks, rotate at 7200 rpm. Upgrading from a 4200-rpm hard drive to a 5400- or 7200-rpm drive should give you a nice overall system performance increase. Indeed, a sluggish hard drive is often the primary culprit in poor notebook performance, says Simon Blackstein, senior network engineer for MicroMenders, an IT service organization in San Francisco.
However, a faster hard drive may also drain your notebook's battery more quickly and generate a bit more heat. So are the tradeoffs worth it? If you plan to frequently edit video, play high-end games, or run large database searches, definitely. Otherwise, you may want to stick with a 5400 rpm drive.Can You Do the Job Yourself?
Increasingly, notebook manufacturers are making it easier to remove and replace an internal hard drive. Physically, the entire process may take just a few minutes, requiring not much more than removing a screw, sliding the old drive out, and popping in the new one. Before you attempt this, though, check your notebook's documentation to get a sense of what's involved. If you don't feel comfortable following the instructions in the manual, you might want to hire someone for the job.
Of course, just physically swapping the drive isn't all there is to it. You'll need to move your OS, apps, and data over to the replacement. If you're not an upgrade sophisticate (or even if you are), consider using a product designed to facilitate the process, such as one of Apricorn's hard-drive upgrade kits, which vary in price from $39 to $289, depending on what's included and the interface you want to use for the transfer. (Apricorn also offers PC Card-based solutions.)
Here's how it works if you buy a complete hard-drive upgrade package: The new notebook hard drive arrives housed in an external drive enclosure. You attach the new drive to your notebook via a USB 2.0 port (for optimal performance) and install the data transfer software on your notebook. The software turns the external hard drive into a mirror image of your notebook's existing internal drive, transferring all your files, applications, and settings, according to Apricorn.
When the transfer is complete, remove the old drive from your notebook and the new drive from the external enclosure. Then you swap the two drives, popping the new drive into your notebook and inserting the old drive into the external enclosure. The end result is that you'll have a new hard drive in your notebook with all the settings, files, data, and applications intact from your old drive. And you can now use your old drive as an external drive for archiving or other purposes.
You may want to do yourself a favor and stop by Apricorn's online hard drive configurator first; you'll find offerings of compatible hard drives for popular notebook models. (Note: I haven't personally tested Apricorn's upgrades.)Do Your Homework
Of course, you'll want to shop around for the best prices on internal notebook hard drives. Some places to look include the following:
  • Apricorn
  • Computer Giants
  • Drive Solutions
  • NewEgg.com Did You Upgrade?
    Have you upgraded your notebook's hard drive? If so, tell me about your experiences.Mobile Computing News, Reviews, & Tips
    Are laptops the new desktops? They can be, with the right tweaks. Columnist Kirk Steers offers tips on maximizing your notebook by upgrading the hard drive, memory, and keyboard.
    Got an old Dell notebook or desktop you no longer need? The company announced it will offer free recycling for all Dell-branded products beginning in September. Previously, Dell's free recycling program was offered only to consumers who purchased a replacement Dell product.
    Three tempting new smart phones have become available recently: the Treo 700p, the Sidekick 3, and Motorola's Q. Which one is right for you? Columnist Grace Aquino put all three to the test. Her take? The Treo 700p is an expensive office workhouse; Sidekick 3 improves on its predecessors and is the best bet for those primarily interested in IM and e-mail; the Motorola Q is long on style but suffers from the inelegant Windows Mobile operating system.
    Is there a particularly cool mobile computing product or service I've missed? Got a spare story idea in your back pocket? Tell me about it. However, I regret that I'm unable to respond to tech-support questions, due to the volume of e-mail I receive.