About Us

Maxycore IT Consultatnts is an indigenous Technology solutions company with a competent and reliable pool of experts in various ICT disciplines from Infrastructure design and administration to web development, graphics design/animation, software and application programming, search engine optimization, voice and telephony solution, etc committed to providing technological solutions to small businesses in Nigeria. We are registered with the CAC - RC 2723246. Visit us at www.maxycore.net and let us know how we can be of service.
© Maxycore IT Consultants. Powered by Blogger.

Friday 4 November 2016

Simple Hacks: How To Check Last Modified Date of Webpage

Check Last Modified Date of Webpage
Check last modified date
Pic credit: MaxyCorp Enterprise

Did you know...

that you could check the date a web page you are visiting was last modified?

If you are a serious internet user and have ever thought to yourself, "I wonder when this website was last updated", then you need not wonder no more. You can effectively check the last time a website page was modified by entering the following into the address bar of the website:
" javascript:alert(document.lastModified) "
 This simple script queries the current document (web URL) being viewed for one of its native properties - lastModified. This property records the last time the document was modified. Ideally, this is used to tell the last time a webmaster edited the content of a page. Page visitors can use this information to assess the update status of sites that provide time-sensitive information.

This works best on static pages as dynamic pages may have scripts that constantly update the webpage content without the intervention of the Webmaster.

Monday 31 October 2016

TrueCaller - How Do I Unlist My Number

Picture credit: Internet

Five years ago, the smart world was introduced to Truecaller - a brainchild of two engineers who wanted to offer smart phone users more control over their phone calls (or did they?) Truecaller has grown to be an authority of some sorts in screening phone calls by millions of users.

Monday 26 September 2016

How to Change The Number of Posts On Blogger Main Page

Google Blogger

If you are a heavy blogger and use the Google Blogger service then you most likely have tinkled with the template design of your blog. Google doesn't have a robust buffet table when it comes to its repository of default blogger templates and very soon any serious blogger would start looking for other options.

Wednesday 21 September 2016

Do It Yourself Internet Filter


Restrict Access To Select Websites on Your Windows PC

DISCLAIMER: Advanced level computer users and higher nerds will most likely find this easy and very helpful. The same cannot be said for beginner level users. MaxyCorp cannot be held liable for any time you may waste actually attempting this; any damage - programmatically or physically out of frustration - you may inflict upon your computer hardware after becoming angry at how out of the way this process actually is; and any operating system or software problems that may arise from toying with your Windows Host File. 

Wednesday 15 June 2016

Tuesday 31 May 2016

Friday 22 April 2016

Google And Its EU Woes

Photograph by Dado Ruvic — Reuters
This essay originally appeared in Data Sheet, Fortune’sdaily tech newsletter. Sign up here.
For many Android users, one of the appealing things about Google’s mobile operating system is that it is an open ecosystem—anyone can install or modify it, since it is open source, and users can run any apps they want, something they can’t do on Apple’s iOS devices. But the European Union doesn’t see it that way. To the EU, Android is a just tool that Google uses to expand its mobile and search monopolies.
Tensions between the EU and Google have been brewing for some time, but they boiled over on Wednesday, when the European antitrust regulator served the web giant with a formal complaint, saying it believes Google has “abused its dominant position by imposing restrictions on Android device manufacturers and mobile network operators.”
For an offense like that, the EU can levy penalties of up to 10% of a company’s global revenue, which in Google’s case could be as much as $7 billion. That’s a big stick.
In many ways, the EU case against Google is similar to the U.S. antitrust case against Microsoft that was launched in 1998 and culminated in a large fine and other penalties. Much like Google, Microsoft was accused of using what’s called “tied selling” to force manufacturers to include specific pieces of software (the Internet Explorer browser, for example) with the Windows operating system.
One big difference in U.S. antitrust law is that the ultimate barometer of whether something is illegal is whether it negatively affects the consumer—for example, by raising the price of a product or service. That would make it difficult to prosecute Google for antitrust behavior, since the vast majority of its products are free. The European Union, however, doesn’t need to make that argument—it’s free to find Google’s behavior illegal regardless of what it costs.