Huawei Honor Holly
Huawei Honor 6
Oplus XonPhone 5
Xiaomi Redmi 1S
Asus Zenfone 6
Asus Zenfone 5
HTC One (M8)
Analysis: Sony Xperia Z3 camera capability and image quality
How to shop smarter online to get best prices, discounts
Xiaomi Redmi 1S tested after OTA update
iPhone 6 Plus vs Galaxy Note 4 vs Nexus 6: Specs Comparison
SignEasy lets you sign documents digitally on your phone or tablet
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?
Indian Air Force asks personnel not to use Xiaomi phones
Apple issues security warning for iCloud
Intex Aqua Amaze octa-core smartphone launched at Rs. 10,690
Microsoft releases first update to its Windows 10 Technical Preview
Philips Aurora i966 with 5.5-inch QHD display, 3GB RAM unveiled
Moto G 2nd gen launched, available from midnight at Rs. 12,999
Xiaomi goes for the kill, prices Redmi 1S at Rs. 5,999 in India
Xiaomi lists Mi3 cases and power-banks on Flipkart, offers 10,400 mAh powerbank for Rs. 999
Moto G2 expected to be announced on 10 September
Motorola Moto X (Gen 2) smartphone, Moto 360 smartwatch announced for India
Dell Inspiron 3542
Acer Aspire E1-572
ASUS Zenbook UX302LG
Lenovo Yoga Tablet 2 Pro
Lenovo Yoga Tablet 2 10.1 Windows
Overview: Implementing fast real-time GPU-based image blur algorithms
How to use Intel Perceptual Computing SDK for human-robot interface
How to use touch gestures to Influence Physics Parameters using TouchScript
Case Study: How to adapt multiple input methods on Intel based hybrid devices
How to fix Nexus 4 power button issue
How to get started with OpenCL on Android OS
How to use Intel Cilk Plus to speed up your Android application
Tutorial: How to implement H.265/HEVC for Intel Atom Based Android Platforms
How to implement Gesture Sequences in Unity 3D game engine via TouchScript framework
How to use Native Library Compression SDK for Android apps
Digit News Update [21 Oct 2014]
Digit News Update [20 OCT 2014]
Pentax K-500 Camera Review
Lenovo launches Yoga 2 series tablets
Apple unveils ipad air 2 and the ipad mini 3
Best online deals to look out for today
5 apps to get the Android Lollipop look on your smartphone
Top 10 value for money phones to buy from 6K to 20K
Apple iPad Air 2 vs. Google Nexus 9: Specs comparison
Lenovo Yoga 2 tablets: Hands on
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.