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  1. Since we need members, I will give you a PRO. But keep your activity good like u did until now.
  2. ¤ Admin: Agent 47' ¤ Sanction: Retirement! ¤ Old Grade: Co Owner ¤ New Grade: Legend ¤ Reason: Retirement!
  3. Being back, after 5 or 7 days. Until then, have a great time 🙂 ❤️ 

  4. Bruhhh, your avatar ❤️❤️❤️, missed you 7bibi.

  5. Name of the game: The Immortal Mayor Price: 14,27$ Link Store: https://store.steampowered.com/app/1426730/The_Immortal_Mayor/ Offer ends up after X hours:21 July Requirements: Minimum : OS: Windows 10 64-bit Processor: AMD or Intel, 3 GHz (AMD A10 7850K, Intel i3-2000) Memory: 8 GB RAM Graphics: AMD/NVIDIA dedicated GPU, 4GB dedicated VRAM (Radeon R9 280, Geforce GTX 960) DirectX: Version 11 Storage: 10 GB available space Reccomended : OS: Windows 10 64-bit Processor: AMD or Intel, 3.3 GHz (AMD R3 3100, Intel i7 7700K) Memory: 16 GB RAM Graphics: AMD/NVIDIA dedicated GPU, 6GB dedicated VRAM (Radeon R9 390X, Geforce GTX 1060) DirectX: Version 11 Storage: 10 GB available space
  6. The newly revealed Aston Martin Valhalla represents a seismic shift for its maker. When it enters production in 2023, it will give the Gaydon firm a direct rival to the likes of the Ferrari SF90, with 937bhp from a plug-in hybrid V8 - but the final product has come a long way from the initial concept teased at the 2019 Geneva motor show. We caught up with the man responsible for pushing through many of the changes that transformed the Valhalla from concept to reality, new company CEO Tobias Moers, at the car's unveiling. You’ve made big changes to new Astons since you arrived less than a year ago. What did you do to the Valhalla? "We’ve kept the spirit of the 2019 concept but changed everything under the skin. The engine is now a V8, and that change has meant we needed to modify the mechanical layout as a result. We chose the AMG V8 – an engine I’m pretty familiar with [Moers was AMG's CEO before his move to Aston] – because it’s versatile, and a known quantity. We’d rather invest in electrification than an all-new ICE engine." In the beginning, we were told the Valhalla would cost £1 million. Now you say it’s less. What’s happened? "We believe there’s a sweet spot in the market – where supercar meets hypercar, if you like – for a car priced between £600,000 and £700,000. At that price, we believe we can make around 1000 cars over two years, starting in the fourth quarter of 2023." The Valhalla is hugely fast. That 6min 30sec Nürburgring Nordschleife target you’ve set looks tough. Are you trying to start a new power race with supercar competitors like McLaren? "Sure, it is very fast and powerful, but I’ve never been interested in any pure power race. These days, the mark of a good car is the way it deploys its performance. Back in the day, the mark of excellence was lowest drag or peak torque. Now the task is to make very fast cars as predictable and drivable as possible. I’ve come to appreciate that. It has been part of my journey." Can a car that delivers a record lap at the ’Ring still be okay to drive on the road? "Sure, it’s definitely doable. The Valhalla may not ever be the easiest day-to-day car we make – for a start, it has fixed seats and movable pedals, a racer’s solution – but we’re well aware that buyers today expect a good level of capability, and we’re quite sure that can be delivered along with the performance and track ability." Since your arrival, Aston has concentrated mostly on SUVs and mid-engined cars. Does this indicate that traditional Aston GTs are moving out of favour? "Not at all. I’m very aware of my responsibilities to the traditional Aston Martin buyer. In fact, I've never met a more important or loyal customer body. But everyone has to recognise that a progressive brand like ours changes over time, so what you’ll soon see is a new level of GT cars. They will be breathtaking, and they will appeal to a broad range of buyers, not just our existing loyal customers but new arrivals as well."
  7. England's Bukayo Saka said he "knew instantly the kind of hate" he was going to receive after his penalty was saved during Sunday's Euro 2020 final. Saka, 19, and Jadon Sancho had spot-kicks saved and Marcus Rashford hit a post as Italy beat England in a penalty shootout to win the tournament. All three players received racist abuse on social media after the game. "I will not let that moment or the negativity that I've received this week break me," Saka posted on social media. The 19-year-old Arsenal player directed his comments about the way he was treated online at Instagram, Twitter and Facebook. I won't apologise for who I am - Rashford Hate will never win - Sancho What more can be done to stop racist abuse online? 'Love always wins' Saka was one of England's most impressive players in their run to the final, and manager Gareth Southgate said earlier this week he had "brought a smile to so many people's faces" and "become a hugely po[CENSORED]r member of the group". In his post, Saka said: "I knew instantly the kind of hate that I was about to receive and that is a sad reality that your powerful platforms are not doing enough to stop these messages. "I don't want any child or adult to have to receive the hateful and hurtful messages that me Marcus and Jadon have received this week. "There is no place for racism or hate of any kind in football or in any area of society. "And, to the majority of people coming together to call out the people sending these messages, by taking action and reporting these comments to the police and by driving out the hate by being kind to one another, we will win. "Love always wins." Five people have been arrested after Saka and his team-mates were racially abused online. Twitter said earlier in the week it had removed more than 1,000 posts over the previous 24 hours and suspended a number of accounts for violating its rules. Facebook, which also owns Instagram, said it had "quickly removed comments" directed at players on its platforms. Southgate described the racist abuse as "unforgivable", and captain Harry Kane told those who sent it: "You're not an England fan and we don't want you." Prime Minister Boris Johnson has promised to ban people guilty of sending racist abuse to footballers from attending matches. Saka said he was thankful to those people who have "campaigned on my behalf and sent me heartfelt letters, wished me and my family well". "This message won't do it justice how grateful I am for all the love that I have received, and I feel that I need to thank everyone who has supported me," he said. Like Rashford and Sancho before him, he apologised for his penalty miss. He said he and his team-mates would work hard "to make sure this generation knows how it feels to win". "There are no words to tell you how disappointed I was with the result and my penalty," he said. "I really believed we would win this for you. I'm sorry that we couldn't bring it home for you this year."
  8. WhatsApp is testing a new feature that will let people message without using their phone for the first time. At present, WhatsApp is linked to a user's phone. Its desktop and web apps need that device to be connected and receiving messages. But the new feature will let users send and receive messages "even if your phone battery is dead". Up to four other devices - like PCs and tablets - can be used together, WhatsApp said. To begin with, the new feature will be rolled out as a beta test for a "small group of users", and the team plans to improve performance and add features before enabling it for everyone. End-to-end encryption - a key selling point for WhatsApp - will still work under this new system, it said. Several other messaging apps already have such a feature, including rival encrypted app Signal, which requires a phone for sign-up, but not to exchange messages. But the feature has long been requested by WhatsApp users - of which there are a reported two billion. 'A rethink' In a blog post announcing the move, Facebook engineers said the change needed a "rethink" of WhatsApp's software design. That is because the current version "uses a smartphone app as the primary device, making the phone the source of truth for all user data and the only device capable of end-to-end encrypting messages for another user [or] initiating calls", the company said. WhatsApp Web and other non-smartphone apps are essentially a "mirror" of what happens on the phone. But that system has significant drawbacks familiar to many regular users, as the web app is known to frequently disconnect. The BBC is not responsible for the content of external sites. View original tweet on Twitter It also means that only one so-called "companion app" can be active at a time - so loading WhatsApp on another device will disconnect a WhatsApp web window. "The new WhatsApp multi-device architecture removes these hurdles, no longer requiring a smartphone to be the source of truth, while still keeping user data seamlessly and securely synchronised and private," the company said. WhatsApp launches privacy campaign after backlash Should encryption be curbed to combat child abuse? On a technical level, the solution was giving every device its own "identity key", and WhatsApp keeps a record of which keys belong to the same user account. That means it does not need to store messages on its own server, which could lead to privacy concerns. But Jake Moore, a security specialist at anti-virus-company Eset, said that no matter how robust the security is, having messages on more devices could still be a concern. "There will always be a malicious actor looking to create a workaround," he said. "Domestic abusers and stalkers could now have the potential of using this new feature to their advantage, by creating additional endpoints in order to capture any synchronised private communications." He also said that social engineering is an "ever-increasing" threat, and the responsibility lies with the user to keep an eye out for potential misuse. "It is therefore vital that people are aware of all the devices that are connected to their account," he warned.
  9. Agent 47'

    [Accepted] Admin

    Accepted! Send me tag, password and your nick in pm. T/C Edit: Accepted as 1 WEEK TEST HELPER Read rules CAREFULLY, try not to make a single mistake in these 7 days, or else. there will be no sorry. If anything is not clear, ask
  10. Billboard poster of this week goes to @Mr.Talha. Congratulations & keep it up.
  11. If you’ve bought an OLED TV so far this year, you aren’t alone. Even though TV sales have generally slowed, market analysts are predicting 2021 will be the year of the OLED, with shipments of OLED screens meant to increase by 80% from 2020 (via LG). Market research firm TrendForce expects OLED TV sales to set records this year, with “excellent image quality” being a primary factor for consumers looking to upgrade their home cinema. Another analyst firm, Omdia, believes that the huge sporting events taking place this year (such as Euro 2020 and the delayed Tokyo Olympic games) are other driving factors for those grabbing a new OLED display. Who is the Nintendo Switch OLED really for? What is LG OLED evo? OLED is having a moment – and not just with Nintendo Switch As OLED displays become considerably cheaper, there's also been a rise in people buying OLEDs as secondary TVs in locations like bedrooms and gaming rooms. You can now consistently find OLED TVs under $1,000 / £1,000, albeit for older models or in limited flash sales. The tech is now so consumer-friendly that even the new Nintendo Switch OLED model will use an OLED display. You also can’t ignore all the extra time we’re spending at home since the Covid-19 pandemic first hit back in 2020. More than ever we’re spending time stuck indoors, and with TVs our main source of entertainment it makes sense that people would be desperate to make sure they can achieve the best experience possible. TrendForce predicts that these push and pull factors are what will lead to 7.1 million new OLED TVs finding their way into our homes this year. This huge increase over last year’s sales (just 3.65 million OLEDs) will mean that the displays will account for 10% of the overall global TV market by the end of 2021. If this turns out to be correct, 2021 could be the first year in a decade that LCD screens have accounted for less than 90% of the total TV market, marking a major milestone in the downward trajectory for LCD screen sales that we’ve been seeing since 2015. What is the best OLED TV for you? It seems like there’s never been a better time to get an OLED than in 2021, so what are our recommendations? Well if you’re looking for the best possible experience, why not check out our best OLED TV list? You’ll find a range of prices and options for a variety of TVs from the LG C1 Series to the Vizio OLED TV. Alternatively, if you’re on a budget, you’ll want to check out our monthly round up of the best OLED TV deals. We try to keep our selection as up to date as we can, and do our best to spot the cheapest and best OLED options out there. If there isn’t something that takes your fancy right now, be sure to check back in a week to see if there’s anything new – after all, this is the year’s everyone’s buying.
  12. Gigabyte today introduced another lineup of products towards its CPU watercooling portfolio in the form of the AORUS WaterForce family. The new AIOs are compatible with all currently-existing CPU sockets, including the Intel Core i9-11900K via adapters, and take their DNA straight from the more premium AORUS WaterForce X products, inheriting many of their features. The AIOs are available in radiator sizes of 240 mm (2 x 120 mm fans), 280 mm (2 x 140 mm fans) and 360 mm (3 x 120 mm fans). Gigabyte extols the virtues of its 330-degree, manually rotatable cap design (this allows AORUS' branding to be upright relative to your preference), as well as the increased 7.8 mm tube diameter paired with a longer lasting ceramic axis. The company says that this design increases water flow by 37%, optimizing durability and heat dissipation. There's also reference to "graphene Nano lubricant bearings" on the radiator's fans for "ultra-low friction and noise" - offering a claimed 6% lower noise than standard dual ball-bearing fans while offering up to 2.1 times their operational longevity. As for performance, Gigabyte claim that even the AORUS WaterForce 240 mm AIO can cope with the heat output of Intel's 8-core, 16-thread Core i9-11900K running at 5.1 GHz all-core - and achieve maximum CPU temperatures of 83 Celsius during stress testing. Design-wise, we're looking at a pure black radiator, fan and pump, with ARGB highlights throughout that are compatible with Gigabyte's RGB Fusion 2.0. The copper-plated waterblock features AORUS' eagle design as well as a handy temperature control animation which changes ARGB lighting according to operating temperatures, for quick temperature checks at the glance of an eye. No word on pricing was available at time of writing; however, expect these the AORUS WaterForce AIOs to come in at lower pricing than the company's flagship WaterForce X products across comparable radiator sizes.
  13. Boris Johnson has promised to ban people guilty of sending racist abuse to footballers from attending matches. The prime minister said he would ensure the "football banning order regime is changed" to crack down on racism. Labour has been calling for the law to be changed after England players were subject to abuse. But Sir Keir Starmer said the PM's promise to take action "rings hollow" after his previous refusal to condemn fans who booed players taking the knee. An online petition calling for the FA and the government to ban those who have carried out racist abuse to be banned for life has reached over a million signatures. What's taking the knee and why was it an issue at Euro 2020? Back players taking the knee, says senior Tory What more can be done to stop racist abuse online? A football banning order is used to ban someone from attending matches for a set period of time, and can be imposed for offences such as throwing missiles onto the playing area or into the crowd, and racist or indecent chanting at a match. Asked when the law would be changed, Home Office Minister Victoria Atkins told MPs: "I don't have a timeframe to hand." 'Culture war' At a stormy Prime Minister's Questions, Labour leader Sir Keir Starmer said: "We could all see what's happened here - the government has been trying to stoke a culture war and they've realised they're on the wrong side, and now they're hoping nobody has noticed. "Why else would a Conservative MP boast that he's not watching his own team? "Why else would another Conservative MP say that Marcus Rashford spends too much time playing politics when he's actually trying to feed children that the government won't? And why will the prime minister refuse time and time again - even now - to condemn those who boo our players for standing up against racism?" The prime minister said: "Nobody defends booing the England side." He said all MPs were "united" in admiration for the England team, adding: "I don't want to engage in a political culture war of any kind, I want to get on with delivering for the people of this country." Patel 'faced racism' Ahead of the Euro 2020 tournament, Mr Johnson declined to condemn England fans who booed players taking the knee, saying fans should "cheer them on, not boo". Home Secretary Priti Patel described the act as "gesture politics". Asked in June if she would criticise fans who booed England players taking the knee, Home Secretary Priti Patel said: "That's a choice for them, quite frankly." On Monday, the home secretary tweeted that she was "disgusted" by the online abuse directed at some England players, after the team lost to Italy on penalties in Sunday's Euro 2020 final. England footballer Tyrone Mings replied that she had "stoked the fire" through her stance on taking the knee. Sir Keir challenged the prime minister on the home secretary's stance, saying: "He (Mings) is right, isn't he?" Mr Johnson defended the home secretary and said Ms Patel had "faced racism and prejudice all her career of a kind that he can never imagine".
  14. The interior of the forthcoming Mercedes-AMG SL roadster has been revealed, less than a month after a partially disguised prototype was spotted testing ahead of the car’s launch later this year. The interior design takes its inspiration from the AMG GT and GT 4-Door Coupé, according to Mercedes, but here the centre console is dominated by an 11.9in touchscreen. The company said the portrait orientation is better for navigation, and the entire screen can be tilted electronically to give drivers the best possible view. Running the brand’s MBUX infotainment system, the 12.3in instrument display is fully digital, and drivers can customise the menus to suit their individual preferences. Mercedes claimed the screen “is not designed to be free-standing but integrated into a high-tech visor” that prevents glare caused by sunlight. There is also an optional head-up display that can show the car’s surroundings in 3D. The AMG SL adopts a 2+2 seating layout for the first time since the Mercedes SL R129 model from 1989. The rear seats are suitable for children, and when they are not in use, Mercedes says a draught stopper can prevent unwanted airflow around the driver and front passenger. In keeping with the car’s sporty yet comfortable brief, Mercedes has paid close attention to the interior finish. Buyers can choose from single- or two-tone nappa leather, which can be combined with a variety of stitching colours. Burmester speakers are integrated into the doors, and 64-colour ambient lighting allows drivers to adjust the mood of the cabin. "The interior of the new Mercedes-AMG SL pampers driver and passengers with sophisticated luxury,” said Philipp Schiemer, Mercedes’ chairman of the board of management. “The new SL combines the highest levels of comfort and quality in its interior, coupled with just the right amount of sportiness. The high-quality combination of analogue world and state-of-the-art digital equipment makes one thing clear: the new SL is the rebirth of an icon for the modern era.” Last month, Mercedes revealed details of the new AMG SL in the build-up to an anticipated launch later this year. The new model uses an aluminium spaceframe with a “self-supporting structure”, and a wider range of powertrain choices will be offered. A mix of aluminium, steel, magnesium and fibre composites result in an 18% increase in stiffness over the old model, and the main shell of the car – without the doors, bonnet or bootlid – weighs 270kg. The new SL will be offered with a fabric roof, and 4Matic+ all-wheel drive is expected, too.
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