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Countries with the fastest internet speeds in the world

Victor Mochere

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Countries with the fastest internet speeds in the world

As most people flock the internet, and with most businesses and transactions done online, internet speeds matter. Most countries and entities have invested quite a lot of resources to have fast and efficient internet speeds.

 

Below is the list of the top 50 countries with the fastest internet speeds in the world.

Rank

Country/Territory

Average connection speed (Mb/s)

1

Singapore

60.39

2

Sweden

46

3

Denmark

43.99

4

Norway

40.12

5

Romania

38.6

6

Belgium

36.71

7

Netherlands

35.95

8

Luxembourg

35.14

9

Hungary

34.01

10

Jersey

30.9

11

Switzerland

29.92

12

Japan

28.94

13

Latvia

28.63

14

Taiwan

28.09

15

Estonia

27.91

16

Spain

27.19

17

Lithuania

27.17

18

Andorra

27.14

19

Hong Kong

26.45

20

United States

25.86

21

Slovakia

25.3

22

Madagascar

24.87

23

France

24.23

24

Finland

24

25

Germany

24

26

New Zealand

23.77

27

Czech Republic

23.71

28

Slovenia

21.41

29

Portugal

21.28

30

South Korea

20.63

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Countries with the slowest internet speeds in the world

Victor Mochere

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Countries with the slowest internet speeds in the world

There is nothing as boring as slow internet speed, more so when you have an urgent issue or application to make online. In the age of today when most services be it business-wise or government are offered online, internet speed is a matter of utmost concern.

 

Below is the list of the bottom 50 countries with the slowest internet speeds in the world.

Rank

Country/Territory

Average connection speed (Mb/s)

1

Yemen

0.31

2

East Timor

0.49

3

Turkmenistan

0.56

4

Somalia

0.60

5

Guinea

0.65

6

Mauritania

0.70

7

Syria

0.81

8

Niger

0.83

9

Burkina Faso

0.84

10

Republic of the Congo

0.85

11

Congo

0.86

12

Djibouti

0.92

13

Tajikistan

0.94

14

Mali

0.95

15

Vanuatu

0.95

16

Mayotte

0.97

17

Uzbekistan

1.02

18

Ethiopia

1.13

19

São Tomé and Príncipe

1.13

20

Gabon

1.13

21

Afghanistan

1.15

22

Malawi

1.17

23

Iraq

1.21

24

Benin

1.23

25

Venezuela

1.24

26

Algeria

1.25

27

Swaziland

1.26

28

Togo

1.27

29

Cameroon

1.29

30

Pakistan

1.32

31

Egypt

1.33

32

Senegal

1.40

33

French Polynesia

1.42

34

Libya

1.42

35

Gambia

1.45

36

Angola

1.49

37

Botswana

1.50

38

Kyrgyzstan

1.52

39

Sudan

1.56

40

Mongolia

1.57

41

Lebanon

1.60

42

Sierra Leone

1.61

43

Liberia

1.61

44

Ivory Coast

1.70

45

Seychelles

1.72

46

Paraguay

1.73

47

Palestine

1.75

48

Mozambique

1.76

49

Nigeria

1.86

50

Bolivia

1.90

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The new Gmail is here

Victor Mochere

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The new Gmail is here

Google has announced plans to phase out the current Gmail platform and move users to a new design to be rolled out by next month. The new design will first apply to the G-suite users, those who pay to host their custom emails.

 

At the moment users can only opt-in if the G-Suite administrator has enabled the design. The opt-in option will run for eight weeks, with the migration taking effect sometime in September with an extension of four weeks.

 

The free users are expected to experience the same changes, for instance I got the opt-in option this morning.

 

In a new blog posted on the G-Suite website, G-suite admins will have the following options:

  • Immediately transition their users to the new Gmail
  • Allow their users to opt in to the new Gmail at the time of their choice
  • Wait approximately four weeks until their users are allowed to opt in to the new Gmail

 

The new Gmail comes handy with some impressive features like; Smart Compose that completes sentences for you, confidential emails that self-destruct in a given set timeframe, offline support, a sidebar for Google apps like Calendar and third-party services Asana, mail snoozing, nudging, attachment previews and many more.

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Linkedin Mass Connect (Script)

Victor Mochere

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Linkedin Mass Connect (Script)

Ever wanted to grow your Linkedin connections in an aggressive manner without clicking on each connection button at a time. Here is a script that can enable you grow your connection number to a tune of thousands in just less than 20 minutes.

 

Here is the procedure:

  1. Log in to the LinkedIn account you want to increase the connections number
  2. Go to the “My Network” tab
  3. Right-click on the page and click on “Inspect” (or just press Ctrl + Shift + I)
  4. There, go to the “Console” tab
  5. Copy and paste the following code and just press enter:
setInterval(function() { window.scrollTo(0, document.body.scrollHeight); }, 2000);

6. Your browser will start to scroll down, just do another thing meanwhile you wait it stops going down

7. When the page reaches the end, just copy and paste this code (Note: Don’t press enter, read the next line!):

var currentSuccesfulConnections=”0;

var totalConnections=”0;

var totalInvitations=”0;

var inviteText=””;

function addConnection(connection){
    var btn_type=”connection.text().trim().split(‘” ‘)[0].trim();
    if (btn_type!=inviteText) {
        connection.trigger(‘click’);
        currentSuccesfulConnections+=1;
   }else{
        totalInvitations+=1;
   }
}

function createConnections(text_invite,max_succesful_connections){

  inviteText=”text_invite;

  var connections=”jQuery(‘.button-secondary-small’);

  totalConnections=”connections.size();

  if(max_succesful_connections==0){
  max_succesful_connections=”totalConnections;

  }

    connections.each(function(index, value) {
        if(currentSuccesfulConnections<max_succesful_connections){
        setTimeout(addConnection($(this)), index * 1000);
    }else{
      return false;
    }
    });

  console.log(“Possible total connections: ” + totalConnections);
  console.log(“Succesful total connections: ” + currentSuccesfulConnections);
  console.log(“Total invitations avoided: ” + totalInvitations);
}

// Don’t touch anything above this line
// Change “Invite” to the word Invite in your language if you use LinkedIn in a different language (for example if you use LinkedIn in Spanish, you should change “Invite” with “Invitar”)
// If you want to restrict the number of connections change the 0 with another number. 0 means unlimited connections, it will try to connect with everyone in your recommended connections. If you change it to another number, you will do the script connect with a maximum that number of users. Fo example, if I change 0 to 100, I will connect with just 100 persons (as much)

createConnections(“Invite”,0);

8. Before press enter, you just need to configure two things that I have explained in the code, but I will explain again here.

 

First, to avoid inviting people who are not on LinkedIn, we will avoid Invite buttons. If you are using LinkedIn in English, just leave “Invite” as it. If you use LinkedIn in another language change “Invite” to the Invite word in your language. For example, in Spanish Invite is Invitar, so I will change “Invite” to “Invitar“.

 

Second, if you want to connect with everyone, just leave the 0 there. But if you want to connect just with a few, let’s say 40, you can change that 0 to 40 and the script will just connect with 40.

 

So, in conclusion, for example, if your LinkedIn is in Spanish and you want to connect with just 40, you have to replace:

 

Look for the last line, the one with this: createConnections(“Invite”,0);

createConnections(“Invite”,0);
With:
createConnections(“Invitar”,40);
9. And now, just press enter and wait, maybe that browser tab will freeze for a while but don’t worry, after a while, you will have made all the connections!
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