Twitter-feed bots are often spammy and don’t particularly contribute anything to the platform. They’re just a nuisance in general. Even so, if you do it right, they can be a valuable resource for attracting specific audiences according to your niche (more on that later).
So how do you make a useful, nonspammy Twitter bot?
You’re in the right place. Read on and learn how to create your very own personalized Twitter news feed.
Before we get started, I’d like to explain why this is a good idea.
A study by Beevolve showed that, in effect, more tweets = more followers.
But constantly posting isn’t all that easy — plus it has to be content that people want to see. …
A wireless solution for casting Spotify, YouTube, and more, to the Raspberry Pi
Smart TVs are great and all, but they’re often pricey, clunky, and the more budget ones tend to be limited in functionality.
Wouldn’t a Raspberry Pi be a perfect alternative to an expensive, limited, Smart TV device, with its low power consumption, HDMI capability, wireless abilities, and ultimately unlimited potential?
Well, it turns out — yes! It is the perfect alternative. Read on to find out how your Pi can stand in as a wireless media streaming centre.
For this project we will utilize a few pre-existing tools that allow us to wirelessly stream music, video files, photos, YouTube videos, and more. …
Antivirus programs work by comparing files that you download or run to known malicious software. When you run an executable, your antivirus will scan it before it is executed.
This is effective — for most viruses.
Runtime compilation is a method that allows text to be compiled and executed as code at runtime.
If you are familiar with Python you might have seen the
eval function, which allows you to send a string to the Python interpreter. This is not entirely the same because Python is interpreted rather than compiled, but it is a good example to explain the concept.
In 2017, DZone wrote a really cool article about a windows exploit that a German student discovered that takes advantage of the trusted binary ‘fodhelper.exe’ that is a part of windows. It is located in System32 and is signed by Microsoft, so when you run it, the UAC prompt (pictured below), which is normally required to run a program as an administrator, is not required.
The student found that fodhelper.exe looks for additional commands to execute in these two registry keys:
and that he could manipulate the contents of those keys to execute any command he wanted with administrative privileges. …