I’ve owned the Amazon Echo Buds wireless headphones for over a year now, since they were first made available in the UK. And while the headphones have served me well for the past 12 months, I’ve had several issues that has left me overall disappointed with the product.
I was a backer of the RhinoKey EDC tool on Kickstarter, but it was a big mistake. If you are thinking of buying one as a gift (or for yourself), avoid this particular brand and get yourself a SmartKey or something else instead.
When setting up a new Apache server to run your application, it’s always a good idea to setup some initial security settings as part of the process. Luckily, Apache comes with a default security.conf file that can be enabled and updated to add basic hardening to your server.
But did you know that you can configure cPanel, and specifically cPHulk Brute Force Protection to automatically report abusive IPs to the IPAbuse database.
In a recent project, I’ve been liaising with web security experts to carry out security testing on a number of client servers. During my research, I’ve come across various free tools that can help you identify any potential issues.
Due to popular demand, I have upgraded my initial LFD reporting script to use the IP Abuse DB v2 APIs. This post covers the new script and how it can be used. Please read my previous post to understand the background of the script.
The Cage Cricket application is my first cross-platform mobile application built using Trigger.io and Parse, and works on iOS and Android.
For Halloween, I helped wonga.com reskin an old app they had originally developed with a third-party agency. The app used Adobe Flash as the main user interface, with a PHP / MySQL backend.