Business Internet Filter. Undergravel Filter Instructions.
The book of business etiquette
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read this article The unblocking of the web By Matt Slater, October 2006 With the news that hugely popular websites such as MySpace and YouTube have finally been unblocked, it appears the shackles in internet use in Dubai have, if not come off, then at least been significantly loosened. Is this an indication the authorities are gearing up to allow less restricted access to the web than ever before? And what about the thousands of people who currently enjoy the complete freedom of the net because their connection is handled through Dubai Media City? The unblocking of seemingly harmless community websites has been hailed as a victory for people power with the authorities finally being forced to give people the access they wanted. But Time Out can reveal it is actually improved web filtering programmes that have allowed access to sites such as MySpace for the first time – and as the technology continues to improve, internet access for the majority of people in Dubai is set to be less regulated than ever before. However, for those who currently have censorship-free web access through the Dubai free zones, things are set to change due to a new policy being created by the Telecommunications Regulatory Authority. ‘In six months’ time the landscape in terms of what people in Dubai can and cannot see on the internet will be very different,’ said Tareque Choudhury, technical officer at Secure Computing – the firm responsible for operating the internet filter for Etisalat. ‘The things that have happened with websites such as MySpace is that the actual content on the sites can now be blocked by the filter. The technology has allowed the unblocking – without it, it would not have been possible. At the moment it is not at the very advanced stage but in six months we will literally be able to scan websites and block pieces of information. That will mean greater overall access without compromising the problem of people accessing unsuitable material. Put simply, there will be no need to block an entire website just because it contains something which needs to be blocked.’ Etisalat confirmed it is in the middle of an ‘ongoing process of website review’ and that it will always listen to customers’ opinions on the blocking of sites. A spokesman for the company said there were no plans to unblock any other sites for the time being but said they were now in a better position to provide greater freedom on the net. ‘Etisalat will promptly investigate and unblock sites if they have been inadvertently blocked and do not fall under the guidelines of the proxy. Members of the public can be assured of a quick response on such issues,’ he added. The vast majority of communities close to Dubai’s Media City, such as The Greens, The Springs and Dubai Marina, currently have unrestricted access to the web. That is because they go through Media City where there is no blocking of websites – something that businesses there, and in nearby areas such as Internet City, say is essential. However, for the thousands of people who can presently use the internet with total freedom the situation could be about to change. Du, the UAE’s new telecommunications firm, now handles these accounts and they will have to fall in line with a new internet policy being designed by the Telecommunications Regulatory Authority (TRA). ‘I cannot reveal details of what is in the document but Du will have to adhere to the new internet policy,’ said TRA technical manager Mohammed Gheyath. ‘It will change the situation but at this stage nobody can say how because things have to be approved on what is, essentially, a legal document. This is ongoing and discussions are still taking place on when and how it will be implemented. It would be wrong to come to any conclusions. People will have to wait for the decision to emerge but it is clear there has to be a correct policy regarding accessing the internet.’ Time Out asked Du whether it would like to see the current approach of unrestricted internet access for customers to remain in place. The company said that, at the moment, it was not willing to enter into a discussion about web restrictions and sent a statement which said, ‘This is not something that can be decided by us or indeed any operator in the UAE, the levels of content are decided thorough a policy set by a telecom regulatory authority in this country.’ One of the key issues regarding internet freedom in Dubai is the need to maintain a balance between giving businesses what they need while not allowing inappropriate material to be easily viewed. ‘A very important part of coming up with a solution is to make sure that if business people need to look at parts of the internet, they can do so,’ says Mohammed Gheyath. ‘That is a big part of what will eventually happen with the internet policy. Home customers are different and so the way it works in the future will be different.’ Etisalat is encouraging anyone who feels a website should be unblocked toThis is where I work...
Remember when you were a kid and you'd go to a restaurant and get those placemats where you had to find things hiding in the photos? I feel like this is one of those. Can you find: 1. 2 awesome beers? 2. Espresso? 3. A UV filter? 4. 2 boxes of business cards from different internet companies? 5. R2D2? 6. A unicorn? 7. A mouse? 8. A Nalgene bottle? 9. A Pez dispenser? 10. A cork? 11. Someone trying to actually do work?
application of high pass filter
berkey light water filter
spam filter for email
camera polarizing filter
vacuum filter bag
home shower filter
ashrae standard filter media
low pass filter cutoff frequency