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Crypto exchange Liquid lost over $90 million in a hack

Japanese cryptocurrency exchange Liquid announced hackers stole assets worth $91.35 million.

“We are sorry to announce that #LiquidGlobal warm wallets were compromised, we are moving assets into the cold wallet,” reads the companys’ Thursday statement.

The company is working on mitigating any further risks to clients, aiming to restore full service once. All crypto withdrawals were halted once Liquid detected the hack.

The company advises not to deposit any crypto assets to Liquid wallets until further notice.

Not even a week has passed since a ‘white hat’ hacker stole over $600 million from Poly Network, a decentralized finance (DeFi) platform.

However, in Poly Networks case, the hacker returned the stolen funds and received a reward from the company for pointing out a security flaw that allowed the hack in the first place.

Liquid is not the first exchange hit in Japan. In 2014, a Tokyo-based exchange Mt.Gox lost half a billion dollars in a hack. Another Tokyo-based exchange, Coincheck, was hit by a $580 million hack in 2018.

reference : https://cybernews.com/crypto/crypto-exchange-liquid-lost-over-90-million-in-a-hack/

The Richest People in the world

t’s been a year like no other, and we aren’t talking about the pandemic. There were rapid-fire public offerings, surging cryptocurrencies and skyrocketing stock prices. The number of billionaires on Forbes’ 35th annual list of the world’s wealthiest exploded to an unprecedented 2,755–660 more than a year ago. Of those, a record high 493 were new to the list–roughly one every 17 hours, including 210 from China and Hong Kong. Another 250 who’d fallen off in the past came roaring back. A staggering 86% are richer than a year ago.
Jeff Bezos is the world’s richest for the fourth year running, worth $177 billion, while Elon Musk rocketed into the number two spot with $151 billion, as Tesla and Amazon shares surged.
Altogether these billionaires are worth $13.1 trillion, up from $8 trillion in 2020. The U.S. still has the most, with 724, followed by China (including Hong Kong and Macao) with 698. We used stock prices and exchange rates from March 5 to calculate net worths. See below for the full list of the world’s billionaires and our methodology.
For daily updated net worths of all 2,755 billionaires, check out our. for more and compelete report please visit Forbes website:

Bitcoin Server Mining

Do you know what Bitcoin is?
What is bitcoin mining?
How much is 1 Bitcoin worth now?

Server Mining application will allow you to feel the process of mining and control it right in your smartphone!

What is Bitcoin?

Bitcoin is a digital currency (or cryptocurrency) based on the blockchain technology. The main value of bitcoin is that it cannot be forged or imitated on its own. But Bitcoin can be mined!

What is Mining?

Mining is the process of bitcoin getting. In the blockchain network regularly generates new blocks of transactions. These blocks become part of the network only when the required number of confirmations are received. Confirmation is the calculation of a block according to a certain algorithm. Special devices – Miners are engaged in this calculation.

Earning bitcoins in large volumes requires significant financial injections. In addition, you should produce a lot of manipulation: select and configure hardware etc. You can take risks and spend a lot of money and time in order to test the mining process. Farms need regular maintenance and equipment upgrades. However, you can install bitcoin miner on your smartphone right now.

You do not need to configure anything – we have already done it. By installing the bitcoin miner, you can try the bitcoin mining process. You don’t need to make any investments. Just spend a little time installing the app on your device.

just call us through the WhatsApp or please your server plane from here.

signal prime always update to help you earn more.




In order to give you an idea on what a Virtual Dedicated Server (VDS) is, let‘s start with a rough explanation on VPS and Dedicated Servers. In terms of software usage, you will not recognize a difference; you have full root access to both VPS and Dedicated Servers. The difference is in the usage of hardware resources.
VPS are maintained in a shared, virtualized environment, which means multiple VPS run on one host server system and share CPU cores and RAM, for example. The access to CPU cores and RAM is guaranteed, but sharing the hardware components between the multiple VPS still introduces a latency of only milliseconds in some situations and means that there could be some impact of one VPS over another. In Contabo we work hard to minimize this „noisy neighbors“ effect, but it‘s never fully possible. This has no visible impact on most applications, but, for example, game servers, VoIP servers, or low-latency trading applications can have suboptimal performance on VPS.
With a Dedicated Server you get a physical machine with all hardware components dedicated only to your applications. All the hardware components are dedicated to you and not shared with anyone. There is no virtualization and thus all hardware components respond immediately and can interact with each other without the loss of milliseconds. Because of the components‘ capability to interact with each other directly, a Dedicated Server is superior to VPS when it comes to the usage of real-time sensitive applications which need quick CPU and RAM response times. You can use Dedicated Servers to run your own virtual machines, while nested virtualization is not possible on VPS.
So, and now what about VDS? Virtual Dedicated Servers bring together advantages of Dedicated Servers and VPS. By means of virtualization multiple VDS exist on a host server system the same way as VPS, but each Virtual Dedicated Server has its own dedicated hardware resources, so computing power ready to be used only for your own applications without sharing between different VDS. Because of this, VDS can be fully used for any kind of virtualization projects and support real-time sensitive applications perfectly. Moreover, VDS come with additional VNC access and can be provided as quickly as VPS. Not worth mentioning it, but you, of course, have full root access to a VDS, too.

Price increase for cPanel licenses

Price increase for cPanel licenses

Starting on 1 September, cPanel will only offer its licenses on an account basis.

Until recently, cPanel customers could purchase a license for €25.13/month (without VAT), with which you could have an unlimited number of accounts on cPanel. From now on, though, prices will be based on the number of accounts.

New licenses starting on 1 September 2019

License No. of accounts Price/month
cPanel 100 up to 100 €32.00
cPanel 150 up to 150 €34.50
cPanel 200 up to 200 €39.50
cPanel 250 up to 250 €44.50
cPanel 300 up to 300 €49.50
cPanel 350 up to 350 €54.50
cPanel 400 up to 400 €59.50
cPanel 450 up to 450 €64.50
cPanel 500 up to 500 €69.50
cPanel 600 up to 600 €79.50
cPanel 700 up to 700 €89.50
cPanel 800 up to 800 €99.50
cPanel 900 up to 900 €109.50
cPanel 1000 up to 1000 €119.50
cPanel 1500 up to 1500 €169.50
cPanel 2000 up to 2000 €219.50
cPanel 2500 up to 2500 €269.50

All prices above are without VAT.

Changes to old licenses

All old cPanel licenses will automatically be changed to the new system starting on 1 September 2019. If, for example, you have created 120 accounts on cPanel, your license will automatically be changed to “cPanel 150” on 1 September.

For this reason, we advise that you delete any cPanel accounts that are no longer in use before 1 September. If you are able to delete enough of them, you will pay a lower price level.

AMD Tips Special Product Deals for 50th Anniversary

Best Buy will host a one-day anniversary sale on May 1 for select AMD products in the US. Other retailers will have special deals over the next month as well.

To commemorate its 50th anniversary, AMD is partnering with Best Buy to offer up to $150 discounts on select products, including AMD-powered notebooks, Ryzen processors and Radeon graphics cards.

The one-day anniversary sale is scheduled for May 1—the day AMD was founded—and will be exclusive to customers in the US; check this page on Wednesday for all the details. Other retailers will also offer special deals from April 29 to June 8.

AMD will also launch special “Gold Editions” of two products: The Ryzen 7 2700X and the Radeon VII graphics card, both of which received positive reviews from PCMag. Neither will get a discount, though. The selling point is really the packaging.

The Gold Edition Ryzen 7 2700X, priced at $329, will feature AMD CEO Lisa Su’s signature imprinted on the processor cover. The Gold Edition Radeon VII, on the other hand, will come in a special red and gold AMD 50th anniversary casing and be priced at $699.

Unless you’re a diehard AMD fan, that may not sound too enticing. However, the company has also bundled each product with free stuff. Customers who buy the special Gold Editions will also receive an AMD 50th anniversary game bundle with free access to two PC games: World War Z and Tom Clancy’s The Division 2 Gold Edition.


Fastest Mobile Networks 2018

We tested data speeds on AT&T, Sprint, T-Mobile, and Verizon Wireless in 30 US cities. See which network is the fastest where you live.

We tested data speeds on AT&T, Sprint, T-Mobile, and Verizon Wireless in 30 US cities. See which network is the fastest where you live.

In our last Fastest Mobile Networks survey of the 4G era, Verizon once again cements its position as the 4G leader. The nation’s largest carrier also runs the nation’s fastest LTE data network, with the fastest download speeds and lowest latency.

We’ve been drive testing American mobile networks since 2010, first 3G and then 4G, watching speeds grow and coverage expand. Yes, there are still dead zones out there—American cities have less reliable mobile coverage than Canadian cities, we’ve found. But we’ve seen steady improvement over the years, especially from T-Mobile, and Americans in major metropolitan areas can now generally assume a level of service they couldn’t a few years ago.
Faster Speeds Than Ever

Compared with 2017, we’re seeing faster, more consistent LTE connections on all four major US wireless networks. Peak speeds have jumped from the 200Mbps range to the 300Mbps range, average download speeds have bumped up by 10Mbps or more, and latency has dropped by 10ms. That’s an impressive change in one year, and it continues the trend of improvement that we’ve seen over the past several years of testing. See how speeds have changed over the past few years on our national results page.

2018 FMN Overall Scores

Much more than previous years, we saw many cities where the carrier with the fastest average download speeds didn’t win the award. We’re OK with that. Our speed score tries to balance all of the components of a mobile connection: downloads, uploads, availability, and latency. (For more details, see our testing methodology page.) As we get to a world where we can assume 20Mbps or higher download speeds on 4G in most cities, other questions arise: Where are those speeds most consistent? Where is the network most responsive, especially when you’re downloading pages made of many small files?

Our tests cover data speeds and reliability; we don’t make voice calls. But our awards for data service apply more and more to voice, too. All of the carriers other than Sprint now use voice-over-LTE, piping their voice calls through their data networks. So the reliability of those LTE data networks translates into the reliability of your HD voice calls, as well.

FCC Probing Carriers for Rural Internet Coverage Accuracy

The FCC said it was investigating whether “one or more major carriers” violated rules of a broadband program that plans on spending $4.5 billion to help bring 4G LTE access to rural residents.
An FCC program to bring high-speed internet access to US rural areas has been put on hold because mobile carriers may have submitted bad coverage data to the plan.

On Friday, the FCC said it was investigating whether “one or more major carriers” violated rules of the rural broadband program and supplied the incorrect coverage data.

“In order to reach those (rural) areas, it’s critical that we know where access is and where it is not,” FCC chairman Ajit Pai said in calling for the investigation.

A lot of money is at stake. The FCC’s program plans on allocating $4.5 billion to wireless providers over the next decade to help subsidize 4G LTE access in rural communities.

The goal is to allocate the money to rural areas in need. So the commission has been trying to formulate an “eligibility map,” which is based on coverage data provided by the mobile carriers. The only problem is that the carrier-provided data isn’t matching with actual speed test numbers the FCC has been receiving from 37 states.

“A preliminary review of speed test data submitted through the challenge process suggested significant violations of the Commission’s rules,” Pai said on Friday. “That’s why I’ve ordered an investigation into these matters. We must ensure that the data is accurate before we can proceed.”

Pai didn’t name which carriers provided the bad data, or specifiy how the coverage numbers were incorrect. But FCC commissioner Brendan Carr said he also supported the investigation. In a statement, Carr said he’s been hearing firsthand from rural residents and wireless providers across the US about the challenges of getting 4G LTE access.

“It’s more than a frustrating inconvenience. It limits access to economic opportunity, to a 21st century education, and to high-quality telehealth applications,” Carr said. “That’s why it’s so important to ensure the data underlying our broadband maps are accurate.”

The Best Gaming ISPs of 2019

Online gamers have more to worry about than just great throughput from their ISP if they want to win. See which broadband providers in the US have the goods for gaming.
Online gaming used to be a little niche in the world of play—now online is a given, and having an adequate connection to the internet is a must for everyone playing on PCs, consoles, and even smartphones.

While it’s been a couple of years since we looked at broadband internet service providers (ISPs) when it comes to gaming quality, one thing hasn’t changed. Almost any high throughput connection to the internet of any kind is going to be okay for today’s games. Most of the hard work is handled by the gaming device when it comes to rendering and gameplay.

But your twitchy trigger finger needs a very high quality connection to the internet. That means low latency and jitter on the connection—the hiccups on the line that could be the difference between your last minute frag, or someone else becoming king of the online hill.

Thus, don’t look to this story for a discussion of speed. We covered that last summer in the Fastest ISPs of 2018, and we’ll do it again later this year. Instead, below we’ll cover the already-fast ISPs that can make you a winner, no matter where you live in the United States.

Typically this kind of boilerplate rundown of how we test comes last, but it’s too important to this story that you understand exactly what we’re talking about up front.

This is our fourth look at the Best Gaming ISPs, and the results come from our personalized PCMag Speed Test tool. Test it yourself to see how your own ISP compares.

Curious about your broadband internet speed? Test it now!

When you perform the test it records the name of your ISP, your location, and the usual info on the connection like download and upload speed. For our Fastest ISPs stories, we use the up/down number of Megabits per second (Mbps) to create what we call the PCMag Speed Index. That’s a score that lets us directly compare ISP to ISP for speed. The formulae is 80 percent of the download speed plus 20 percent of the upload speed, rendered in Microsoft Excel as =((0.8*100)+(0.2*20)); that’s our way of saying download is probably a little more important than upload, but we provide all the numbers so people can decide for themselves.

None of which really matters that much if you’re gaming and rely entirely on your ISP to make you the best there is. If you’ve got a measly little 1Mbps download speed, you’re probably fine for most games (though you’re gonna want a faster pipe for all the DLC and updates). As we said, the hard work—the rendering and so forth—is handled by the consoles and gaming laptops or desktops.

What gamers require is low latency. Latency is the average amount of time, measured in milliseconds, that it takes a packet to traverse the internet from your home, to a server, then back to you. The lower the number, the better. Low latency means less lag. Our Speed Test also checks the connection for jitter, which is itself a check on the consistency of the latency of the connection to the ISP. Low jitter and low latency are what you strive for.

The best way to look at the numbers on both is just simply add them up. We call it the PCMag Gaming Quality index. Lower is better for quality—the converse of speed, where higher is better. You can’t reach zero latency/jitter on any connection, ever, not really—but it’s good to strive.

The tests used in this story were all performed throughout 2018, from Jan. 1 to Dec. 31. We used 268,647 US-based tests to quantify the results (in all we gathered 375,884 tests worldwide). All results came from the PCMag Speed Test tool. For an ISP to be included in the regional sections it had to have a minimum of 100 tests. For the nationwide results we looked for ISPs with over 1,000 tests and those with service in several states.

Previous iterations of the Speed Test required a web browser running Adobe Flash and JavaScript to work. The latest version, implemented on PCMag.com in April 2017, supports HTML5 and works on mobile browsers. We’ve discontinued uses of the embedded test, which was limited to only a few US server sites that support the HTTPS protocol. Our international-user friendly PCMag Speed Test works on any browser and is not HTTPS specific. As such, some results for wireless carriers do appear in this story; speed-wise they are generally outclassed today by modern wired connections like cable and fiber. For more advanced testing of the nation’s major wireless carriers, we do our own city-to-city driving tests for the Fastest Mobile Networks.

And yes, we know that your own local gigabit+ capable mega-ISP is fantastic and you’re apoplectic it didn’t make the cut to appear in this story. I’ll say it again: ISPs need a certain number of results to be statistically valid enough to include. Not enough results = those ISPs don’t appear in the story. However, you should tell us and your fellow readers in the comments which ISPs are killing it when it comes to helping you make kills in your favorite games.
The Best Gaming ISPs in the US

One thing you can’t always count on year to year is the gaming quality of a connection. The latency on ISPs can be up one year and down another, sometimes with startlingly different numbers. That’s the case this year, as our previous No. 10 best ISP for gaming—Hotwire—is No. 1 for gaming for the first time.

Hotwire takes the award with what is close to the best PCMag Gaming Quality score we have ever recorded (but not quite the best, as you’ll see below). That said, if you’re lucky enough to live in some of the multi-dwelling units that Hotwire Communications specializes in, that’s the place to set up your big VR rig right out of Ready Player One.

Best Gaming ISPs 2019 – US – Quality

Verizon Fios, a long-time favorite in our Fastest ISPs on and off for years, does well here—there’s something great about symmetrical fiber-to-the-home (FttH) for gaming. This year, like last time, Fios is in second place, now with an improved index of 21.8, compared to 31.5 previously. The third place spot goes to Optimum, also improving its scores from a 38.8 down to 27.9.

We always like to compare the quality numbers above with the speeds our testers got from the same ISPs. The chart below shows ISPs in the same order above, but gives a pretty good indicator that speed and quality don’t always match up…though in Hotwire’s case, they certainly do. Hotwire’s got a smoking high PCMag Speed Index score of 339.8, over double that of Verizon Fios.

Best Gaming ISPs 2019 – US – Speed
Best Gaming ISPs 2019 by Region

The problem with comparing ISPs to ISPs is that the vast majority of us don’t get a lot of choice when it comes to broadband providers. You can’t exactly jump ship to another ISP that may have better scores. Thus we try to narrow things down to the top ISPs for gaming in the six major regions of the continental US. Maybe within just a few states you could pick and choose—or at least move, if quality connections are that important to you.
North Central

Includes: IA, IL, IN, KS, KY, MI, MN, MO, ND, NE, OH, SD, and WI

With numbers close to that of our top national ISP, the local provider FairlawnGig of Fairlawn, Ohio, is the ISP you’d want to have if you’re a pro-gamer moving to the states listed above. Of course, Google Fiber is in Kansas City, Louisville, and Chicago (via Webpass on the latter, which only services apartments and condos), but it probably won’t be expanding beyond where it is.

Best Gaming ISPs 2019 – US_North Central – Quality


Includes: CT, DC, DE, MA, MD, ME, NH, NJ, NY, PA, RI, VA, VT, and WV

The first consistent winner, Verizon Fios, is still the top choice for low-latency connections in the Northeast, even though we last did the story two years prior. Fios managed to push the quality score down to a much better 21.8 from the 30.9 it had previously. Maryland’s Antietam Broadband is second with a 27.8, just a hair ahead of Optimum’s 27.9.

Best Gaming ISPs 2019 – US_Northeast – Quality

Includes: CO, ID, MT, OR, UT, WA, and WY

Ready to have your mind blown? Last time, Wave managed a score of 46.2 to win this area for gaming (which wasn’t saying much) but even improving that to 32.5, Wave couldn’t beat the top three. In reverse order, they are: Comcast’s Xfinity service (31.7); municipal ISP NextLight (31.4) of Longmont, Colorado; and DirectLink in first place. That’s a cooperative association ISP found in Canby and Mount Angel, Oregon, where members are owners. Apparently, ownership has its privileges: namely the absolute fastest PCMag Gaming Quality score we’ve ever recorded—a stunning 6.9. The jitter recording of 1.9 is practically perfect. The latency is just 5 milliseconds. It’s clear that if you’re a pro-gamer and need the best of the best, you’d best be moving to Oregon.

Best Gaming ISPs 2019 – US_Northwest – Quality

South Central

Includes: AR, LA, MS, OK, and TX

Fios was the previous leader here but selling off its networks piecemeal to Frontier put that ISP into the spotlight for the South Central US for the first time. But only in second place. The better ISP this time around is Google Fiber, which has service in Austin and San Antonio, Texas.

Best Gaming ISPs 2019 – US_South Central – Quality

Includes: AL, FL, GA, NC, SC, and TN

Hotwire is the clear winner here ahead of EPB Fiber Optics, the local municipal network of Chattanooga, Tenn., much beloved as one of the first gigabit cities in the US. All the fiber means EPB’s got a Gaming Quality score of 17.1, out-ranking most others (except Hotwire).

Best Gaming ISPs 2019 – US_Southeast – Quality


Includes: AZ, NM, NV, and CA

California alone should be cornering the market on gaming-quality ISPs, but the southwest US perhaps isn’t the best place for gamers. The top ISP you could use is the Bay Area’s Sonic, which replaces Verizon Fios in this region as No. 1. CCI is still at the No. 2 slot, with an improved quality index (21.8 vs. 30.6 last time). Verizon Internet (not the Fios brand, which it mostly sold off in this area to Frontier) managed to do okay anyway in third with a 22.8—a better score than Fios got last time.

Best Gaming ISPs 2019 – US_Southwest – Quality

Wondering about the other two states in the union? In Alaska, the only ISP with enough responses to include is GCI; it came in with a pretty dismal quality score of 66.3. Hawaii’s top ISP for gaming is Hawaiian Telecom, with a quality rating of 52.4; Spectrum was right behind at 55.4.

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