INSIDE THIS ISSUE
Malicious Software Masquerading As A Facebook Video
Cool Stuff To Pin On Your Pinterest Boards
This Month's FAQ
How Do I Send Several Large Files By Email?
Sites Of The Month
Great Sites To Check Out In October
Two To View
A Couple Of Amazing Videos You Don't Want To Miss
How To Get Started With Vine
Hello NCKCN internet members
Happy Halloween! We've put together a scary good issue to help you make the most of the month of October. It starts with a warning about malicious software dressed up to look like a Facebook video. (It's living proof that not all costumed characters are as harmless as the kids at your door on Halloween.) Please stay alert whenever you're online!
Also in this issue, you'll find plenty of inspiration for fun fall projects you can do with your family. Check out Go Pinterest-ing!, Sites of the Month, and Two to View for Halloween ideas including pumpkin carving, crafts, and costumes. To sharpen your online skills, don't miss our tips on how to email large files and how to get started with Vine, the app that makes it easy to share short videos.
The goal of each of our eNewsletters is to keep our subscribers informed regarding their Internet connection and to improve their Internet experience. We think you'll find this information interesting.
To see what's inside this issue, simply scroll down the eNewsletter or click on the links within the index to the left. Thanks for reading!
- The NCKCN Team
Question: Sometimes when I try to attach several large files to an email, it doesn't go through. I'm told the attachments exceeded the allowable limit. What should I do?
Answer: This is a common problem; we've all run into roadblocks trying to share large files by email. You can try sending the files one by one in separate emails to get around the size limits. But if you have very many files to send, this can be a time-consuming way to go. Another option is to use one of the many free online services for sending and receiving large files. Here are three of the most popular ones to consider: Dropbox, WikiSend, and Senduit.
Vine is a mobile app that allows users to film short videos — maximum length six seconds — on their wireless devices for one-touch sharing to Twitter and Facebook. The secret to Vine's success is elegant simplicity. Vines (as the short clips are known) are effortless to shoot and play an automatic loop as users scroll through their feeds. There are no editing functions; Vines appear in the raw, giving them a poignant immediacy.
Just follow these steps to get started with Vine:
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Thanks for your business!
The Staff at NCKCN
NCKCN - North Central Kansas Community Network
109 North Mill
Beloit, KS 67420
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