|Infosys Technologies Newsletter|
Welcome to the latest edition of the Infosys Technologies newsletter, where you can find the latest news about our company and the ever-changing worlds of search engine optimization (SEO) and social media. We also became increasingly active in the world of social media through our new social media service as more companies saw the potential of sites like Facebook and Twitter to connect with prospective customers and clients.
One of our main tasks in 2017 was staying ahead of the changes in the industry. The Android has change the ours lives and we think that how to use our industries. We upgrade our software for new technology and great come back in industry like Custom Clearing Agent, Freight Forwarder, Warehouses, Transporters etc. We develop Online Software for any industries in Pakistan. Its also use in your smartphones, tablet, laptops etc. and give you full control on your business anywhere in the world.
ANDROID PIE IS HERE. LET’S ALL ENJOY A SLICE
GOOGLE HAS JUST released the final version of its Android P software, which was first previewed at the company’s annual developer conference back in May. This also means that we’re finally learning what P stands for, after months of online debate. Popsicle? Pudding? Pumpkin pie? In keeping with Google’s dessert-themed naming convention for its mobile OS, the new software is simply named Pie—although, as many will be quick to point out, not all pies are dessert pies.
Android Pie rolls out today to Google’s own Pixel phones. As for when the update will hit other Android phones, that’s a giant question mark as always.
Hold the half-baked jokes, because all in all, Android 9 Pie (its full name) appears to be pretty … sweet. It’s a significant update from the previous OS, Android Oreo. In many ways, the rollout of Android Pie is just a formality; the most recent beta release, Android P Beta 4, was really close to the final build. But if you haven’t been using the beta software (which you likely have not, as it’s intended for developers) and this is your first run-in with Android P-is-for-Pie, then you’re going to welcome the OS’s new navigation system, screen-time controls, battery optimization, and privacy tweaks.
Android Pie rolls out today to Google’s own Pixel phones. As for when the update will hit other Android phones, that’s a giant question mark as always. Google says devices that were a part of the developer preview program—those from Sony, Xiaomi, Oppo, OnePlus, Essential, and more—along with some Android One phones, will get the new software in the fall. Others will get the new OS sometime “this year.” Whenever Android Pie shows up on your phone, here are five new things to look for.
October 2009: Search Engines Add Real-Time Search Functionality
The increasing popularity of social media sites such as Twitter and Facebook forced search engines to have to address the challenge of real-time searches in 2009. In fact, in the span of one day in October, two of the major search engines announced plans to integrate real-time content from social media sites into their search results.
Bing was the first search engine to announce the integration of Twitter content into its search engine. Google followed up with a similar announcement later that day, adding the rollout of a new Google Labs experiment called Social Search. Through this feature, people conducting Web searches on Google can see results for queries specifically from people in their social network.
December 2009: Google Updates Personalized Search Function
In December 2009, Google released a new version of Personalized Search designed to deliver individual, customized results based on a person's search history. Personalized Search uses information from past searches to deliver results targeted to be the best fit for each individual user.
Previously, Personalized Search had only been available to people who were signed in and had Web History enabled on their Google Accounts. The newest version of Personalized Search extended that feature to all users (even if they were not logged into Google) through their anonymous cookies from the past 180 days.
The announcement caused speculation within the industry about what impact this will have on search engine rankings and the process of optimization. While it is possible that there may be some volatility in search engine rankings in 2010 as the effects of Personalized Search are seen, Chris Boggs of Search Engine Watch feels that basic SEO best practices will still be necessary to ensure a proper search engine ranking.
December 2009: Microsoft and Yahoo! Finalize Partnership
In December 2009 Microsoft and Yahoo! finalized a partnership deal that had been rumored for several months, with Yahoo! using Microsoft's Bing technology to power its search engine in exchange for providing Microsoft with its online ad sales expertise. The two sides reached an agreement in principle in July and later reached out to European Union regulators for permission to combine forces.
Media reports put the deal at ten years, with an expected rollout date for the combined effort in early 2010. According to a joint statement released by the company:
"Microsoft and Yahoo! believe that this deal will create a sustainable and more compelling alternative in search that can provide consumers, advertisers and publishers real choice, better value, and more innovation. Yahoo! and Microsoft welcome the broad support the deal has received from key players in the advertising industry and remain hopeful that the closing of the transaction can occur in early 2010."
Google is threatening to leave China after a dispute revolving around a cyber attack the search giant says "resulted in the theft of intellectual property from Google." According to DailyFinance.com, Google is vowing to end its censorship of its Chinese language search site, a move that would be seen as thumbing its nose at the communist Chinese government.
In a post on the official Google Blog, Google SVP of Corporate Development and Chief Legal Officer David Drummond said that Google had been the victim of a cyber attack that originated from inside of China.
According to Drummond, the attacks — combined with China's efforts to curtail free speech online in the past year — has led Google to "conclude that we should review the feasibility of our business operations in China."
"We have decided we are no longer willing to continue censoring our results on Google.cn," he said, "and so over the next few weeks we will