My work nowdays not pay me not much as i contribute but enough to make living in this big city where all price is much expensive other than any places in Malaysia. Its in Malaysia perspective not to say other country such as UK, US or Japan its not in the conversation. But what i have done here will make myself have a high value in the market.


Im offering email tracing services to anyone in this world who keep receive unwanted or unknown sender in their mailbox. I would say that i can help you out because this is my expertise area. In Malaysia, two major ISPs is in my hand so there's no doubt about my expertise. Now, we look at what internet say about the email tracing.

Sometimes people might send you information or hatemail from a fake address. This can be done quite easily simply by changing the "Sender" and "Return-to" fields to something different. You can do this, since these fields, i.e. your identity, are normally not checked by the mailserver when you send mail, but only when you receive mail.

Every email has a so-called header. The header is the part in which the route the email has taken is being described. Since the header is rather ugly, it is normally hidden by the email programme. Every email programme can display them, though (look into the "Options" or "Preferences" menu).

The mail we use below is a typical, but not rather sophisticated example of faked email. Fortunately for us journalists, most people are not more sophisticated than this. You should however be aware of the fact, that there are much more sophisticated ways to fake mail.

Name : sqew
email : sqew at lycos dot com

If you want to know who are trying to threating you or who are you admirer please do contact me. Im please to help you with a small pay.

[musique on air] - Snap - I've got the power

Ten Steps to Wise Decision-Making

This process can be applied to any situation where you need to make an important decision. If you follow these ten basic steps, you will find yourself making wiser decisions, both in your professional as well as your personal life.

  • Define, as specifically as possible, what the decision is that needs to be made. Is this really your decision or someone else's? Do you really need to make a decision? (If you do not have at least two options, there is no decision to be made.) When does the decision need to be made? Why is this decision important to you? Who will be affected by this decision? What values does this decision involve for you?

  • Write down as many alternatives as you can think of. Brainstorm as many different alternatives as you can imagine. Let your imagination run free and try not to censure anything. This is not the time to be judgmental. Just be sure to write everything down.

  • Think where you could find more information about possible alternatives. If you only come up with a few alternatives, you may want to get more information. Additional information generally leads to more alternatives. Places where you can look for the information you need include friends, family, clergy, co-workers, state and federal agencies, professional organizations, online services, newspapers, magazines, books, and so on.

  • Check out your alternatives. Once you have a list of alternatives, use the same sources of information to find out more about the specifics of each option. You will find that the more information you gather, the more ideas will pop into your head. Be sure to write these down and check them out too.

  • Sort through all of your alternatives. Now that you have your list of alternatives, it is time to begin evaluating them to see which one works for you. First, write down the values that would come into play for each alternative. Second, look for the alternatives which would allow you to use the greatest number of your values. Third, cross the alternatives off the list which do not fit into your personal value framework.

  • Visualize the outcomes of each alternative. For each remaining alternative on your list, picture what the outcome of that alternative will look like. Here, too, it helps if you write out your impressions.

  • Do a reality check. Which of your remaining alternatives are most likely to happen? Cross off those alternatives that most likely will not happen to you.

  • Which alternative "fits" you? Review your remaining alternatives and decide which ones feel most comfortable to you. These are your wise decisions. If you are very happy about a decision, but are not as comfortable with its possible outcome, this is a clue that this is not a wise decision for you. On the other hand, you may dislike an alternative, but be very excited about the possible outcome. This decision would probably not be wise for you either. If you feel you can live with both the alternative as well as the possible outcome, this is the wise decision you should follow.

  • Get started! Once you have made your decision, get moving on it. Worrying or second-guessing yourself will only cause you grief. You have done your very best for the present. You always have the option of changing your mind in the future if you want to. Remember, no decision is set in stone.

  • How is it going? Be sure to review your decision at specified points along the road. Are the outcomes what you expected? Are you happy with the outcomes? Do you want to let the decision stand or would you like to make some adjustments? If the decision did not come out the way you planned, go through the complete decision-making process again. In the process, answer the following questions. Did I not have enough information? What values actually came into play? Were they my values or someone else's? Remember, you can always change your mind!

Even i have a damn sucks life last week, some people in my life circle had a very good life a good day... i hope its a continuenity. By the way, our life path or job is all depends on how good a decision maker we are. Thats why i put this article so peoples can read.

[mood] - Tension (Miserable life !!!)

[musique] - Rob Thomas : Time After Time

Nineteen words that don't belong in your resume
This chart is based on the TechRepublic article "Choose your words carefully when crafting a resume," by Molly Joss.

It’s hard to believe that a few words could irritate someone enough to make them stop reading your resume, but it’s true. Some hiring managers and recruiters admit that they have their own mental lists of words that annoy them. Resume how-to books may recommend that you pack your resume full of as many verbs, adjectives, and adverbs as you can. But if you aren't careful, you could turn off more prospective employers than you entice. Effective word choice is what really appeals to hiring managers—not action verbs and glittery modifiers. Here's a rundown of some words that hiring managers say detract from the persuasiveness of resumes they see.


Reasons to avoid


Possible rephrasing


Hiring managers want to know what you did, not how you helped. If you're familiar enough with a task to put it on your resume, you can choose a better word than assist.

Assisted marketing director by researching PDAs.

Researched PDAs for marketing department.


No one wants to hear about what you tried to do—only what you have accomplished.

Experimented with new LAN management software.

Tested and evaluated new LAN management software.

Skillfully, effectively, carefully,

Hiring managers often object to words that describe how well you do a particular task. In many cases, it comes across as boastful—and it's unnecessary. “If you aren’t good at it, why are you putting it on your resume?” one recruiter said.

Skillfully managed transition from Windows NT to Windows Server 2003

Migrated organization from Windows NT to Windows Server 2003 with no downtime during business hours.

Cutting-edge, detail-oriented; coordinate, facilitate, transform;
proven ability, synergy,
and liaison

Hiring managers say such words take up space without communicating much. They've seen them so often that the words have lost their original energy. Provide details and substance, not tired business jargon.

Detail-oriented manager with proven ability to oversee day-to-day network operations and to implement major technology initiatives.

Supervised an eight-member IS staff; completed two full-scale platform migrations; consolidated equipment and resources following facilities move.

Responsible for…

You’re a manager, so of course you’re responsible for something. Specify exactly what your responsibilities are and work in a few numbers to convey the scope of what you do.

Responsible for managing inventory, overseeing network operations, making new equipment purchases, troubleshooting workstation issues.

Supervised the support of 70 users running Windows XP and two servers running Windows Server 2003; implemented asset management plan for inventorying equipment; built a network operations team responsible for the internal infrastructure.

p/s: read this before you submit your resume yall !
[musique on air] - Madonna = Dont cry for me argentina