VLC Media Player Tricks

To convert videos with VLC media player, follow the steps given below:-

1) Open VLC media player.

2) Click on Media in the Menu bar.

3) In the dropdown menu, click on Convert/Save. Alternatively, you can press Ctrl+R to directly reach media options.

4) Click on the Add button on the right of the File selection box to load the video whose format you want to change.

5) In the following dialog box, click on browse to select the destination where your converted video will be.

6) In the profile selection option, select from a pre-configured profile of the output or customize it by clicking on the Settings icon on its right. You can select from a range of encapsulation, video and audio formats in the following dialog box if you wish to customize the output.

7) Click on Start to begin conversion.

8) VLC's progress bar will show progress. Do not close the player when it is converting videos as it will result in output video getting corrupted. The speed with which VLC converts videos depends upon your computer's specifications.

How to remove Shortcut Virus from Pendrive/PC

Shortcut Virus is a type of malware which converts any files like Movies, Song, Games and into shortcut of size 1KB.
The extension of this virus is "filename.vbs" so you can recongise it easily.
It can be infect both your PC and Pendrive.
Now let us discuss on its solution.

 [1]SOLUTION

 By using an application which is make specially for this virus. UsbFix is one of the top rated shortcut virus remover with more than 3000000 million users. It is fast free and powerful. It is a fast infection treatment system and infection found by this software are automatically sent to its development center for further update.
It will not only remove shortcut virus but also remove malware from your USB disk. UsbFix vaccinate your USB against further virus attack and creating shortcuts.

Download USBfix

 [2]SOLUTION

Why do we grow old and die ?

The cause of what we call "aging" is now being understood.
Dr. Langmore and his group looked inside human cells, at the very essence of human life: the DNA molecule. Specifically, Dr. Langmore looked at the tips of the DNA molecule -- a previously overlooked part of the double-helix molecule -- that contain a kind of chain of repeating pairs of enzymes.


Calledtelomeres, these molecular chains have often been compared to the blank leaders on film and recording tape. Indeed, telomeres seem to perform a similar function. During the replication process the spiral DNA molecule must split in half and reassemble a copy of itself. Protecting the vital DNA molecule from being copied out of synch, telomeres provide a kind of buffer zone where mis-alignments (which are inevitable) will not result in any of the important DNA code being lost.


Perhaps the best analogy I have heard is to compare the telomeres to the white margin surrounding an important type written document. In this analogy, the printed text is the vital DNA code while the white space is the "blank" telomeres.

Imagine that this paper is repeatedly slapped on a copy machine, a copy is made, and then that copy is used to make another copy. Each time the paper is subject to errors of alignment and these errors accumulate.

After enough copying, it is probable that the white space will diminish and some of the actual text will not be copied. That's what happens inside our cells and it is the reason we get old and die.

As any cell gets older, it is under attack by oxides and free-radicals in the body and environment. We survive as living beings because our cells have the ability to duplicate and replace themselves before being killed by these natural causes.

Each time our cells divide, the DNA molecule makes a new copy of itself. [Right:DNA is a complex molecule that resembles a spiral ladder. When it divides, it splits along the "rungs" then each half of this "ladder" rebuilds the missing half --viola!-- two DNA molecules. Now the cell can divide. The old cell dies and the new cell continues on.]

But the procedure is very complex and not perfect. Usually a small portion of the DNA molecule is lost, misaligned and not copied. Since errors are more frequent on the ends of the DNA molecule, this area, the telomere, does not contain any important DNA information and the effect is insignificant.
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