Trend Micro Titanium 5.0 review

Trend Micro Titanium 5.0 consists of antivirus of different levels that is meant either for simple scanning or PC cleaning, web security and businesses that require security from all types of PC or web threats.

It protects your machine from viruses, worms, trojans, spyware, pharming, phishing, malicious cookies, botnets and even rootkits. Is not intrusive, eliminates fake antivirus or those malwares posing as antivirus software and blocks email and image spam.

But what’s best nice about the product is that it is user friendly; easy to navigate/understand, and keeps your PC from hackers, keyloggers and other real-time threats because of its in-the-cloud technology which updates every three hours. It is lightweight, thus, keeping your system running without compromising its speed and performance.

Titanium 5.0 offers several applications bundled on your antivirus when you purchase it such as:Trend Micro Mobile Security for android and symbian OS. It keeps your other devices, no just your PC from harmful application and malwares. If trend micro have an app for android and symbian, ofcourse they also have safe surfing for mac; so as to keep mac users from harmful sites. Data theft—an application which prevents you from sharing private information to the web or keeps you from hackers. Another is the Web threat protection which protects you from malicious web sites and allows you to do safe search.  Antispam detects if the message sent to you contains malicious files or was sent to multiple receivers. They also have an application for parents: the Parental control. In here, parents are able to block sites that they don’t want their children to visit or they could also limit the surfing time of their child. Temporary or not so important files, and applications can cause your machine’s performance to slow down, therefore, Trend micro came up with a user friendly application such as System Tuner. It allows the user to clean their machine without doing many and difficult instructions. They also have the Secure Erase; an application that overwrites your data one to seven times, depending on your preference to guarantee that the file won’t be recovered by any means. Speaking of guarantee, there is also the Trend micro Vault that acts as a regular vault wherein you get to hide confidential files that only you can access. And land but not the least is the Safe Sync. It lets you store documents in the cloud for you to be able to access it anytime and anywhere.

Trend Micro is not your ordinary antivirus that focus only on cleaning and prevention of infection but it also give you the satisfaction and assurance that you are well protected and secured in so many different ways.

In the world without walls and fences, who need Windows and Gates?:)

Curiosity — the main reason that urged me to explore outside the box.

Information and technology is too mainstream that it had been available to everyone. It’s like the lunch box made by my mom when I was still in grade school — it’s pack with everything I need, and if I’m lucky, i’ll get a box of candy with assorted flavors.But since technology grew way too fast, I then realized that somehow, I could enjoy it better if I would be able to ride with its fast changing phase.
College came. I was allowed to pick the course I want and I was so lucky to have found Computer Engineering since I was inspired by how engineers think and I also like to be one of the Computer intellects.

Now, windows used to be my food; the only food I  am capable of digesting. ’twas the one thing that I am able to use since I know of computers. I play with it and thought nothing could compare to its ‘superiority’. But then, as I grew with the course I took, I came to  explore it enough that I could say I almost knew every about it. I was able to prove that last year in my internship at a BPO company which was ofcourse filled with lots of computers which we need to maintain. Yes, it’s a job but then again, it’s a privilege to explore and play with so i learned a lot about it. Then, the part where you search for something different came. I became too busy with learning windows that I fail to realize that there are so much things I need to know. Things that are available for me to learn but failed to do so because of the limited resources I have.  So in my second internship, I came to taste another flavor that arouses with the demand of almost all of the companies my course is compatible with. I mean, only few know Linux and most of them are already computer intellects. Since I want to know more of something others don’t, I came to pick a company that could fill me with the knowledge I crave while being an intern.
In here, learned how Linux began, it’s main thought/ why the author made this, how it works technically and how to make a program with it.
Yes, we all know that it was made by Linus Torvalds but what we don’t know is why did he came up with the idea of creating an Open Source Operating System. I mean, at first I thought that because it’s an open source, how would he be able to get rich with his work? Then I realized that it was something Bill Gates made me and others think of. It was like you can only acquire this certain knowledge if you buy it which would be greater if shared freely.
Operating Linux required a certain amount of technical acumen; it was not as easy to use as more popular operating systems such as Windows, Mac OS, or IBM’s OS/2. Because its volunteer developers prided themselves on the quality of their work, however, Linux evolved into a remarkably reliable, efficient system that rarely crashed. You see, you get it for free and at the same time, you are pushed to explore and learn it because without doing so, you wouldn’t be able to enjoy using it.

The last internship I had gave me the opportunity to learn more of the ‘hardware’ part of computers so now, I wanted to know more of the ‘software’ part and that was when the company assigned me to the ‘Development Department’. At first, I was afraid for they might expect a lot from me but I don’t really know more about it. I fear to fail their expectations not knowing that it was the other way around. My mentor/boss thought me the basics of programming–from scratch. Oh dear it was so fun! I had my backbone with it so it became easier for me to explore it on my own.

The company was great! And I can say that it is because of the people running it. From the CEO to the house keeper, they all made the company comfortable to work to. To give a brief description on how they made my stay enjoyable, ofcourse I would direct it with Engr. Meric Mara– the CEO of 8Layer Technologies. Unlike any other CEOs, he was the one whom you could play jokes with. Someone willing to share his knowledge to anyone as long as he thinks it would help him. He could joke around and laugh as if there’s nothing to worry about, he makes you think everything’s OK and that you don’t need to put pressure on yourself and on your work. And because of him, everyone feels like more of a companion rather than a horrible boss. If the company was the tree and he was the root, therefore, the fruit/employees are healthy and sweet.

Being able to study at a state university, we are limited with so many things which taught us lots of morals. It might sound good and bad at the same time– bad for us students because we can’t have the luxury of consuming information because it is not readily available but it is also good because we find ways to learn it on our own. It is something that greatly help us on the outside world. Students from other universities may acquire the same knowledge we have but they might not be able to use it to the fullest because they don’t know how to enjoy the things that gave you a hard time to acquire.

I remember getting my first project. Sir Rey, my mentor told me to create a web page like that of a certain  site to prove that I had learned from what he taught me. It was really astonishing because it was my second day with him as my mentor and exciting at the same time. I thought he trust me that much and believed that I could do it because creating a site that’s made by a pro for only 3 days was really something. But then again, I made it! That was when company projects flew their way to my hands. It was hard and great!

Being a Linux user is sort of like living in a house inhabited by a large family of carpenters and architects. Every morning when you wake up, the house is a little different. Maybe there is a new turret, or some walls have moved. Or perhaps someone has temporarily removed the floor under your bed.

8Layer Tech

It’s nice to work with the people you love

List inside a List (Dropdown Menu)

If you want to know how to make a dropdown menu, you must first know how to write a list inside a list. Fist, write a normal or basic list.
<li>ice cream</li>

Now, let us write a list inside the fries list.


<div id=”navcontainer”>
<ul id=”navlist”>
<li><a href=”#” id=”current”>fries</a>
<ul id=”subnavlist”>
<li><a href=”#”>wedge cut</a></li>
<li><a href=”#”>buffalo fries</a></li>
<li><a href=”#”>twister fries</a></li>
<li><a href=”#”>chicharon</a></li>
<li><a href=”#”>burger</a></li>
<li><a href=”#”>ice cream</a></li>

Now, we define the attributes.
Remember, to make a list horizontal, we use display:inline;
To remove the HTML list bullets, set the “list-style-type” to “none”.
To remove this left-indentation consistently across all browsers, set both padding and margins to “0” for the “UL”.

position: relative;
font: small-caps bold small/24px “Times New Roman”, serif;
text-align: center;

border-top: 1px solid #fff;
margin: 0;
width: 480px;

border-bottom: 2px solid #aaa;
border-left: 1px solid #aaa;
border-right: 1px solid #888;
margin: 0;
padding: 0;
position: absolute;
top: 30px;
width: 120px;

/* all buttons */
ul#navlist li > a:link, ul#navlist li > a:visited, ul#navlist li * a:link, ul#navlist li * a:visited
text-decoration: none;
width: 120px;

#navlist li
display: inline;
list-style-type: none;
margin: 0;
padding: 0;

/* parents */
ul#navlist li > a:link, ul#navlist li > a:visited
background: #0ff;
border-bottom: 5px solid #ccc;
border-top: 0;
color: #c00;
float: left;

ul#navlist li > a:hover
background: #aaa;
border-bottom: 4px solid #eee;
border-top: 1px solid #fff;
color: #000;

/* children */
ul#navlist li * a:link, ul#navlist li * a:visited
background: #ccc;
border-bottom: 0;
border-top: 2px solid #bbb;
color: #777;
display: block;
float: none;

ul#navlist li * a:hover
background: #999;
border-bottom: 1px solid #888;
border-top: 1px solid #eee;
color: #fff;

Remember that errors come from elements you often neglect and you think are unimportant
If you happen to have some questions, simply write a comment on this post or email me at

Thanks! :D

CSS Lists

I have been developing a new page lately. And because I am a beginner in the field, I use Paddings and Margins to seperate list.
Until I encounter the <ul> and <li> tags. I felt noob. I mean, seriously? How could I make an easy job hard? With the use of these tags, lists and menus are easily separated.

The <ul> tag defines an unordered list. While the <li> tag consists of lists in bullet type.

List Style Position

Determines whether the bullet is located inside the list’s containing box or outside.

<ul style=”lsit-style-position:outside;”>

<ul sty;e=”lsit-style-position:inside;”>
  <li>frapuccino </li>

And here is how it will appear:


What if I want my list to look like a menu?

We must identify each attribute and indicate the type of list we want on our stylesheet.

In example:

<div id=”menu”>
   <li><a href=”about.html”>ABOUT MY PAGE</a></li>
   <li><a href=”presentation.html”>PRESENTATION</a></li>
   <li><a href=”downloads.html”>DOWNLOADS</a></li>
   <li><a href=”terms.html”>TERMS OF USE</a></li>
   <li><a href=”contact.html”>CONTACT ME</a></li>

Now, you may define the attributes on your stylesheet.

#menu {
  float: left;
  height: 40px;
  width: 950px;
#menu ul{
  margin-left: 20px;
#menu li{
  padding-left: 40px;
  padding-right: 40px;

as you can see, we wrote INLINE at #menu li{} so as to make the list horizontal. Hence, the codes we have just written will appear as follow:


There are too much to learn and share but everything has its own end.

Remember that errors come from elements you often neglect and you think are unimportant

If you happen to have some questions, simply write a comment on this post or email me at

Thanks! :D

Overcome your fear and it will make you stronger

I am an incoming 5th year Computer Engineering student at the Polytechnic University of the Philippines. And as part of our curriculum, we are to attend two Internships–one of which is different from the other. Now what do I mean with “different from each other”? I mean, they’re both on-the-job training that would prepare us for our future endeavors right? Well, the difference would be its CONTENT. A computer engineer is like a Driver and a mechanic at the same time. He need to know how its machine work in the inside and out– how to drive and how to repair it. Last year, I got to explore the “hardware” part; networking trouble-shooting and the like which really made my knowledge broader and gave me interest with its field. Because of that, I was left with the “software” part which is composed of mostly programming. To tell the truth, I wasn’t really fond of it tho my course pushes me to learn it. I mean, it’s a MAJOR. And because I know that I will have a hard time dealing with my second Internship, I promised myself to make the most out of it. Hence, I chose a LINUX company to guide me. I know that a normal programming language alone, would be able to give me a huge pain, so why choose a more complicated one? Because its my WEAKNESS. I want to see how far I could go.Plus! I like challenges and trials. It makes me stronger.

I’ve been with the company for only a few days now. So, I was able to attend one of their “knowledge sharing” sessions yesterday. And the first thing i notice was their eagerness to share whatever they know of with everyone. It amazed me and still amaze me. The way they share their thoughts gives me the assurance that I will be able to learn those things that I fear of learning. Then, earlier this this afternoon, Sir Rey, my mentor, proved it right. He let me make an HTML outline to be able to know my knowledge and the step to which he must start. After taking a look at what I’ve created, he started teaching me how CSS works from scratch. ‘Twas like being a kindergarten. He explained each code and steps in a way that I wouldn’t just jumble it all up after the tutorial.

Now, i think, programming isn’t that hard. Just a little study and practice to forget my fear of it. Well it might still make me sweat a little, but with the help of everyone in the team and the knowledge that they’re willing to share with me, all I can is :notbad: where in equals to EXCELLENT.