2011/01/28

සොහොයුරියන් 4 දෙනෙක්

සොහොයුරියන් 4 දෙනෙක් තම පව් සමා කරගැනීමට තුමා හමුවීමට පල්ලියට ගියෝය.
1 වැනි සොහොයුරිය- මම මිනිහෙක් ගේ මීයෙක් දැක්කා
තුමා ඇයට පල්ලියේ පූජනීය වතුර තියෙන පොකුනට බැස ඇගේ ඇස් දෙක සෝදාගැනීමට නියම කලේය.ඇය පොකුනට බැස සිය දෙනෙත් සෝදා ගත්තාය.ඇගේ පව් සේදි ගියේය
2 වැනි සොහොයුරිය-මම මිනිහෙක්ගේ මීයා අත් දෙකෙන් ඇල්ලුවා.
ඇයට ඇගේ අත් දෙක පොකුනට බැස සෝදාගැනීමට නියම කලේය.ඇය සිය අත් පොකුනට බැස සෝදා ගත්තාය.ඇගේ පව් සේදි ගියේය
3 වැනි සොයුරිය- මම මිනිහෙක් එක්ක අස්වාභාවික(anal sex) ලෙස හැසිරුනා- ඇය පොකුනට බැස සිය පස්ස පැත්ත සෝදා ගත්තාය.ඇගේ පව් සේදි ගියේය
4 වැනි සොහොයුරිය මුකුත් නොකියා ආපසු යැමට සැරසුනි.ඇයව නැවත්වු තුමා ඇයි ඔයා පව් සමානොකර යන්නේ
4වැනි කන්‍යා සොයුරිය- තමුසෙට පිස්සුද, මට අර ගෑනි පුක හෝදපු පොකුනෙන්( වතුරෙන්) මගේ කට හෝදනවට වඩා අපායට යන එක හොඳයි හලෝ

සතුටින් ඉන්න බබා

එක්තරා කොලු කාරයෝ දෙන්නෙක් (gays)එකට වාසය කරනවලු.මුන් දෙන්නට ලමයෙක් හදන්න ඕනි උනා.මේකට මේ දෙන්නා දුප්පත් ගෑනියෙක් සල්ලි දීලා කැමති කර ගත්තා.
ඊට පස්සේ මේ දෙන්නා ඒ දෙන්නගේ ශුක්‍රානු එකතු කරලා බෝතලේකට දාලා හොඳට කලවම් කරලා ඒක සිරින්ජ් එකකට දාලා මේ ගෑනිට එන්නත් කලා.දැන් මේ ගෑනි බඩවෙලා.ඒ කියන්නේ ගැබ් අරගෙන.
පස්සේ බබා හම්බවෙන දවසේ උදේ මෙයාව පෞද්ගලික රෝහලකට ඇතුල් කරා.
හවස මේ ගොල්ලන්ට කෝල් එකක් එනවා හොස්පිටල් එකෙන් අර ගෑනිට පුතෙක් හම්බ වෙලා කියලා.
මේ ගොල්ලේ බබාල තියලා තියෙන වාට්‍ටුවට ගියාම එතන බබාල ගොඩක් ඉන්නවා.අනිත් බබාලා ඔක්කොම අඬනවා.එක බබෙක් විතරක් සතුටින් හිනා වෙවි ඉන්නවා.
නර්ස් නෝනා ඇවිල්ලා මේ සතුටින් ඉන්න බබාව පෙන්නුවා මෙයා තමයි ඕගොල්ලන්ගේ බබා කියලා.එතකොට මේ කොලුකාරයෝ දෙන්න අහනවා මොකද අපේ බබා විතරක් හුඟක් සතුටින් ඉන්නේ කියලා.
එතකොට මේ නර්ස් කියනවා අනේ එයගේ ශරීර උෂ්නත්වය මනින්න අපි එයගේ පස්ස පැත්තට උන ක‍ටුව ගහලා තියෙන්නේ.ඒකයි.

මුරලිගෙ ගෑනි ඌව දාල ගිහිල්ල

තිලක් අය්යා: මාර වැඩේ බං. මුරලිගෙ ගෑනි ඌව දාල ගිහිල්ල  
නිලා: නෑ. මොකක්ද case එක? 
තිලක් අය්යා: නෑ බං මේ ටිකේ වැඩිය ඌට cricket නැති නිසා අර කෙල ගාල බෝලෙ අඹරන එක මූ ගෙදර ගෑනිට කරන්න ගිහින්  

අහල පහල උන්ද සිනාසෙයි. ඒත් කතාව ඉවර නෙත. නිලාගේ කට දෙවනි වන්නේ තිලක් අය්යට පමනක්මය.

නිලා: එක අතකට මුරලිගෙ ගෑනි සතු‍ටු වෙන්න ඕනෙ   
තිලක් අය්යා: ඒ මොකද බං?   
නිලා: නෑ ඉතින් වකාර් ගෙ ගෑනි උනා නම් ඌ ටොනික් පියනකින් හූරනවත් එක්කනෙ     



විහිලුවක් පමනි.

Sony unveils new PlayStation portable system



(FunneR) -- Sony Computer Entertainment is making a big play in internet-connected hand-held gaming with a 3G-enabled PlayStation portable system and smartphone game platform unveiled Thursday.
In addition to cell and Wi-Fi chips for accessing online services, the new PlayStation gadget looks like its predecessor but has a 5-inch touch-screen and a second analog stick, which is useful for controlling first-person shooters like "Call of Duty."
Speaking of which, "Call of Duty," alongside other gun-play franchises like "Killzone" and "Resistance," will have versions for the new system. Other games include "Uncharted," "LittleBigPlanet" and "Wipeout."
Games come on memory cards, and some can be downloaded directly to the device. Sony is doing away with the mini discs it pushed with the original PlayStation Portable.
The new system is tentatively being called Next Generation Portable, or NGP, but that will likely change before it launches late this year.
Weirdly, NGP also has a touch-sensitive pad on the back of the device, which game developers can consider when thinking up all kids of wacky applications. Motorola, another mobile hardware maker, tried something similar with the Backflip smartphone, but the concept didn't take off.
The PlayStation system's finger-friendly back is really the frosting on an array of sweetly stacked ingredients in this high-tech gadget.
The system has a blazing fast, quad-core processor to help move those graphic-intensive games. It has cameras on the front and rear and a microphone. There are also sensors inside for detecting location and motion, like those found in top-of-the-line smartphones.
With a holiday launch window still quite a long way off, Sony was mum on details such as a firm release date, price and, as you've probably noticed, a definitive name for the thing.
The announcement, made during a news conference in Tokyo, Japan, Thursday, didn't come as a surprise to gadget enthusiasts.
Several images of different hardware concepts leaked to blogs. Peter Dille, a Sony executive, told CNN in October that the current PSP system is limited by not having cell connectivity.
During the news conference, where Sony announced the system, the company also provided some tidbits on a smartphone-focused game platform. Called PlayStation Suite, the software will work on Android devices approved by Sony, which will probably include phones and tablets from Sony Ericsson.
Details were scarce, but the platform would presumably provide phones with access to high-quality games and perhaps movie downloads.
PlayStation phones and the upcoming PlayStation hand-held, with its built-in 3G service, will have a major focus on social networking features, Sony said.

Toyota announces recalls involving more than 1.5 million vehicles




 Toyota on Wednesday announced recalls involving more than 1.5 million vehicles worldwide for issues that could result in fuel leakage, the company said.
One recall involves about 1.2 million units of 16 models -- including the Noah and other models -- within Japan and 140,000 Avensis and Tourer models overseas because of faulty fuel pipes that could cause fuel leakage, according to the company.
A separate recall involves 245,000 2006 through 2007 Lexus GS300/350 vehicles, 2006 through early 2009 Lexus IS250 vehicles and 2006 through early 2008 Lexus IS350 vehicles sold in the United States to inspect the fuel pressure sensor installation, according to a company statement.
"Due to insufficient tightening of the fuel pressure sensor connected to certain engine fuel delivery pipes ... there is a possibility that the pressure sensor could loosen over time," the statement said.
"Lexus dealers will inspect the vehicle for fuel leakage and if no leakage is found, will tighten the fuel pressure sensor with the proper torque. If a fuel leak is confirmed, the gasket between the sensor and the delivery pipe will be replaced and the sensor will be tightened with the proper torque."
The inspection and possible gasket replacement will be conducted at no charge to the vehicle owner, according to the company statement.
Toyota said no accidents have been reported in relation to the recalls.

2011/01/26

Can 3-D glasses be sexy? Ask Calvin Klein


(FunneR) -- From the nausea to eye-popping prices, 3-D technology has its share of real problems in transitioning from the big screen to the living room. But there's a naggingly superficial issue, too:
Those boxy 3-D glasses are so nerdy.
Never fear, tech fashionistas. Big-name brands like Calvin Klein and Nautica have recently announced lines of designer 3-D sunglasses.
"They're very style fashion-forward," said Anne Donohoe, spokeswoman for Marchon, an eyewear wholesaler that sells the 3-D-capable sunglasses from those two designers and has a line of its own, Marchon 3D.
The glasses, which range from $70 to $180 and most of which will be available starting next month or in the spring, work in 3-D movie theaters and on TVs and laptops with polarized 3-D screens. Many 3-D TVs use "active-shutter" technology, which creates three-dimensional effects in a way that is not compatible with these polarized glasses.
Donohoe said the lenses function as normal sunglasses, too.
(CNN tried on a pair of the CK lenses at the Consumer Electronics Show, and they looked like normal sunglasses to us).
People who wear them won't notice any bizarre effects -- unless they see other people who are wearing polarized 3-D sunglasses, in which case the other person's lenses would "look funny," she said.
Unlike other 3-D glasses, which have flat lenses, Marchon bought technology so that it could create curved 3-D lenses, Donohoe said. That gives designers more options and allows the lenses to not look so generic and utilitarian.
One big complaint about 3-D glasses is that they're expensive. Some active-shutter lenses require batteries and cost $100 to $200.
The Marchon products don't exactly fix this problem, since they're competing only with "passive" 3-D glasses, which cost at most about $10 to $20.
Polarized 3-D puts most of the technology in the screen instead of the glasses. Active-shutter lenses are more expensive because they communicate wirelessly with the TV to open and close rapidly, showing each eye a different image.
The idea of designer 3-D glasses also has led to jokes on fashion and pop-culture blogs.
"Get ready for the next wave in fancy, useless, overpriced things: designer 3-D glasses," writes the blog The Frisky. "Apparently, Gucci is about to come out with some slick $225 aviators, while Armani is also planning a similar product (which will cost significantly less at $58, but still)."
The Frisky says the price on the glasses would be justified if they "gave you X-Ray vision, or made everything look like a Japanese anime movie."
Fashionista.com writes: "Who is going to buy these things? Who knows."

Website challenges visitors to 'do nothing'


(FunneR) -- How long is two minutes?
Not long if you're cooking an egg or trying to score a come-from-behind touchdown.
But in the age of live blogging, push notifications and Twitter, it can seem like forever when you're trying not to do anything. Especially when you're staring at a computer screen with your fingers twitching on a mouse.
Soothing those fast-twitch tendencies -- or perhaps just exposing them -- is the point behind "Do Nothing for 2 Minutes."
The new Web page features an idyllic ocean scene backed by the calming sound of gently crashing waves.
"Just relax and listen to the waves," it reads. "Don't touch your mouse or keyboard."
An onscreen timer begins counting down from two minutes. If the users try to interact -- and it's surprising how easy it is to do without even thinking about it -- they get a "Fail" message and the timer resets. If you make it to the end ... well, we won't undercut the point of the site. Try it and see.
The page, which caught on over the weekend on blogs and via Twitter, is the brainchild of Alex Tew, mastermind of 2005's "Million Dollar Homepage."
On that site, Tew simply divided the screen into a million pixels then offered to sell them for $1 each. Four months later, the page was a mess of glaringly bright advertisements, and Tew was $1 million richer.
Tew told the folks over at TechCrunch that his new page isn't meant to be a moneymaker, but rather an exercise in chilling out in a fast-twitch digital age.
"I had been thinking how we spend every waking minute of the day with access to an unlimited supply of information, to the point of information overload," he told the blog. "I also read somewhere that there is evidence that our brains are being rewired by the internet, because we get a little dopamine kick every time we check our e-mail or Twitter or Facebook and there's a new update.
"So we're all developing a bit of ADD ... [w]hich is probably not great in terms of being productive."
In a Huffington Post story Monday about the site, more than 22 percent of readers responded to a poll admitting they couldn't make it through the full two minutes on "Do Nothing."
Tew posted a message on Twitter last week saying the average length of time on site was 58 seconds. "C'mon peeps you can do better!" he urged.
Still, as of Monday afternoon, the page had received more than 129,000 "Likes" on Facebook.
Tew said the rise of social media has ratcheted up the speed that information flows on the internet in the past few years.
"If I had done MDH today, I might have made $1m in 4 weeks rather than 4 months," he told TechCrunch.

New Facebook app shows why feature phones still matter


Amy Gahran writes about mobile tech for CNN.com. She is a San Francisco Bay Area writer and media consultant whose blog, Contentious.com, explores how people communicate in the online age.
(FunneR) -- People who write -- and read -- tech news often forget or dismiss the fact that the vast majority of mobile users in the United States (70 to 75%) and around the world (up to 95%) still don't use smartphones, tablets or other advanced mobile devices.
Furthermore, many feature phone users are unlikely to get a smartphone anytime soon -- usually to save money, but sometimes because they prefer simpler technology. This doesn't keep feature phone users away from the mobile internet, however.
(Traditionally, smartphones have been defined as phones that run third-party software (i.e. apps) and operate on more advanced operating systems. Feature phones are simpler, although recent changes are making the two types of phones more similar.)
So last week's announcement of the new Facebook app for feature phones was a much-needed high-profile reminder that feature phones matter -- and that they probably will continue to play a powerful role in the mobile landscape for several years to come.
It's also an indication that, in terms of what users can do with their phones, the line between feature phones and smartphones has been blurring for some time. From the perspective of most mobile users, this difference may be becoming less important or meaningful.
The new Facebook app is built to work on the Snaptu Java-enabled feature phone app platform, which serves as an app library for feature phones. When feature phone users install the free Snaptu software on their phone, they gain access to many apps.
In addition to Facebook, there also are Snaptu apps for Twitter, Picasa, an RSS reader, ESPN Cricket sports news and AccuWeather -- plus many more apps via Snaptu's own "Snappstore."
Snaptu isn't the only player in this market. Getjar is another popular provider of Java-enabled feature phone apps. And there are others, including Qualcomm's platform The BREW. Generally (but not always), carriers push or require specific feature phone app platforms; but some can be purchased and run on any phone with any carrier.
The new Facebook feature phone app currently is offered only outside the United States, through mobile carriers that have agreed to not charge customers for data used by this app, at least for a while.
This is a clear -- and smart -- move by Facebook to grow its audience in the developing world, where mobile phones (especially feature phones) are by far the most common way for people to access the internet.
Last year, in a similar move, Facebook launched a mobile site called Zero (0.facebook.com) under similar non-U.S. carrier agreements. But it seems the new Snaptu Facebook app aims to improve that mobile experience.
In the U.S., you can access a lean version of Facebook's mobile site, m.facebook.com, from most feature phones -- but data charges may apply, depending on your carrier and plan.
None of this is new or surprising, of course, unless you regularly read the vast majority of mainstream tech news intended for a U.S. consumer audience.
That's my point. I have no doubt that many readers of CNN Tech and similar venues are wondering, "Who cares about feature phones?" Wireless carriers, that's who. Oh -- and up to three-fourths of current U.S. mobile users. And Facebook (no slouch).
Then why aren't we seeing more mainstream tech news prominently covering feature phone developments? This is a pretty huge media blind spot. True, many feature phone handsets are more or less commodities, not very remarkable as hardware. But what people can do with these devices is evolving fast.
Last March, GigaOm noted that when it comes to apps, feature phones are the new black:
"Network operators have historically displayed an abundance of greed and a staggering lack of vision when it comes to mobile applications, which is why carrier-branded offerings have stagnated while the wave of new app stores takes flight," they wrote.
"But the operators are certainly showing a renewed interest in bringing more advanced offerings to the feature phone users that represent the overwhelming majority of their subscribers. And that's good news not just for consumers but for all the players who are part of the booming mobile app ecosystem."
In the big picture, turning a blind eye toward the technology choices of the majority of mobile users is unlikely to spur the most useful and constructive innovation. That's why the current myopic hyperfocus on smartphones and tablets is starting to feel a bit like steering from the side-view mirrors.
I suspect that in the coming decade, the most innovative and influential mobile developments will embrace devices all across the mobile technology spectrum. Also, ventures that continue to focus solely on the highest-end devices may start losing ground.
There will always be a low end of mobile tech, and it will always matter. Facebook and Twitter -- as well as Nokia, LG, Samsung, and many other players -- rightly recognize this as a big long-term opportunity.

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After hacks, Facebook unlocks new security mechanisms



(FunneR) -- Facebook is adding new security features, which come after a pair of high-profile cracks in the site's defenses that surfaced this week.
One new mechanism is called "social authentication." To combat spam and prevent strangers from weaseling into your account, the system will sometimes show the user a friend's headshot and ask to match a name to that face.
This multiple-choice photo quiz is a new take on a common Web system called Captcha.
The older method displays a picture of some squiggly letters and asks you to type those on the keyboard. It's used for verifying that a site's user is a person and not a computer program looking to exploit systems.
Facebook reduced spam from partners' applications by 95% last year, Bret Taylor, the company's technology chief, said at a conference this week. The social networking giant currently employs Captcha technology, but this new method could supplant that.
Adding this human touch could not only combat robot intruders but also weirdos who try to thumb through your account after you forget to log out of the library computer.
"The vast majority of people who have used Facebook have never experienced a security problem," Alex Rice, a Facebook security engineer, wrote on the company blog. "However, if we detect suspicious activity on your account, like if you logged in from California in the morning and then from Australia a few hours later, we may ask you to verify your identity so we can be sure your account hasn't been compromised."
Facebook also started rolling out the option to securely browse the social networking site using a secure connection.
Like the technology used by banking and some e-mail services like Gmail and Hotmail, this defense encrypts all information to and from Facebook so that it's much harder for someone to eavesdrop on the Wi-Fi line.
"With a little motivation and not much skill, it's fairly trivial to sniff HTTP traffic," Alan Ross, the lead security analyst for Intel IT, told CNN in November. "Maybe I want to see all Web traffic for Facebook because I want to see what the interesting person across the cafe is updating on Facebook."
Soon, Facebook account holders concerned about hackers can turn on the "secure browsing" option in their settings panel.
Two Facebook users in particular should be advised to opt in to the feature. Mark Zuckerberg, the company's CEO, and French President Nicolas Sarkozy were both victims of intruders on their Facebook pages this week.