HTC Desire 616 Dual SIM
Lava Iris X1
HTC Desire 516
Asus Zenfone 5
HTC One (M8)
Micromax Unite 2 A106
Why the Nokia Lumia 530 will probably disappoint
Will the Xiaomi Mi Band be a game changer for wearable devices?
In Focus: Walk Me Up! Alarm app for Android
Xiaomi MIUI reviewed
LG G3 First Impression: Great screen, smart design & power packed.
How tech is taking football to the next level
Classic FPS games are a dying breed
Slowly gathering steam...
The obsession within
Carmick Shift: Can John Carmack and Oculus Rift change the world?
Google Mapathon 2013 comes under CBI scrutiny
Little Printer: a web-connected printer for home
Batman: Arkham Origins now available on Google Play Store
OnePlus One India launch confirmed
Google buying video streaming service Twitch for $1 billion.: Sources
HTC Desire 516 launched in India for Rs. 14,200
Xiaomi goes for the kill, prices Mi 3, Redmi Note & Redmi 1S aggressively
ISPs block Torrent, hosting websites after court order: Reports
Asus launches ZenFone series of Android phones in India, prices them competitively
CyanogenMod finds 'Heads up' notification mode in Android
Dell Vostro 14 3442 4th gen CDC/4 GB/500 GB/Win 8.1
Dell Inspiron 15 5547 4th gen Ci7/8 GB/1 TB/Win 8.1/ 2GB Graph
Dell Inspiron 15 5547 4th gen Ci5/4 GB/500 GB/Win 8.1/ 2GB Graph
Dell Inspiron 14 3442 4th gen Ci3/4 GB/500 GB/Win 8.1
Dell Inspiron 14 3442 4th gen Ci5/4 GB/1 TB/Win 8.1
How to Develop an Intelligent Autonomous Drone using an Android Smartphone
How to use Intel VTune Amplifier 2014 for Systems on a Dell Venue 8
How to Set Up an NDK Project to Compile for Multiple Target Platforms
Guide: How To Implement native Intel x86 Support for Android Apps to boost performance
How to setup a surveillance system for your business
How to migrate to an Android smartphone from any OS
How to become a cyber-forensics expert
How to create your own TOR url
How to create your own lyrics video
How to become a social media star
Samsung Galaxy Tab S 8.4 - Video Playback
Samsung Galaxy Tab S 8.4 - First Impressions
Xiaomi Mi3 Review
HTC Desire 616 - First Impressions
Xiaomi mi3 Review Performance
13 things that you should know about the Xiaomi Mi3
Hands-on: Samsung Galaxy Tab S 8.4, the iPad Mini challenger
Preview: LG G Watch smartwatch with Android Wear
Android app stores: 5 best alternatives to Google Play Store
Hands-On: LG G3, a flagship Android phone with an awesome screen
Register for the Digit.in Reward Program
How to earn points?
In light of a massive breach of Twitter servers, the social networking company is planning on giving its security a massive shot of steroids.
In light of the recent Twitter hack, the social networking site has announced all intentions to beef up its security and put in place a two-factor authentication system, according to a new job posting put in place on behalf of the site.
A few days ago Twitter had announced that it had detected a breach in its system. Since it could not ascertain the extent of the breach, Twitter has gone ahead and reset the acocunts of the 250,000 users along with revoking all security tokens. However, some users are reporting being able to access their Twitter accounts via third party apps with their old password, meaning that Twitter has not revoked the OAuth tokens.
Twitter is taking this breach quite seriously as a new job posting for a a new worker to increase security by implementing two-factor authentication. Two-factor authentication will make it nearly impossible for hackers to gain access to accounts even if they know the password. Two-factor authentication involves the use of at least two forms of authentication (from three) such as a password, a physical token of sorts and biometrics.
Obviously, while this would be a serious beefing up of security, one can't help but wonder how Twitter would go about implementing this. While a password is something universal, will Twitter be issuing physical authentication tokens to each one of its users or will they instead employ biometric? It is important to note that not every user has access to a fingerprint scanner or a webcam on their machine.
While Twitter might not implement this new measure for all users, it could do so for corporate and celebtrity accounts on a paid basis, or just make this feature available to anyone who chooses to pay for it. Regardless of how Twitter implements this, it is nice to see someone taking security seriously.