FHM (E-Magazine)

FHM is a British monthly men's lifestyle magazine. It contains popular features such as the FHM 100 Sexiest Women in the World.

he magazine began publication in 1985 in the United Kingdom under the name For Him Magazine and changed its title to FHM in 1994 when Emap Consumer Media bought the magazine, although the full For Him Magazinecontinues to be printed on the spine of each issue.
Circulation expanded to newsagents as a quarterly by the spring of 1987. It then went monthly and changed its name to FHM in 1994. It subsequently dominated the men's market and began to expand internationally.
FHM was sold as part of the publishing company sale, from EMAP to German company Bauer Media Group in February 2008.

Robbers cart off RM500,000 in robbery outside Penang bank (Hard news)

GEORGE TOWN: Two armed men made off with RM500,000 cash in a daring robbery outside a bank in Lintang Mayang Pasir, Bayan Baru here on Wednesday.

The suspects had waited on a motorcycle for the two armoured vehicles to arrive outside the bank at about noon and struck when three security guards were carrying two bags of money into the bank.
The pillion rider had aimed a revolver at the guards who dropped the bags - containing RM500,000 and RM300,000 - they were carrying on the ground. The robbers quickly picked up one of the bags and rode off.
It is learnt that one of the robbers was shot in the leg after the bank's security guard saw the incident and fired four shots from a pump gun.
Penang CID Chief Senior Asst Comm Mazlan Kesah urged hospitals or clinics to report anyone seeking treatment for gunshot wounds to the police.

iLens: There's more then meets the eye (Technology)

Apple iLens Announced : The Smart and powerful Contact Lenses

In the present day scenario many Smartphone and gadgets manufactures companies are in a super rush mode to develop the technology that we are using right now…Until this year we have seen many Smartphones, Wearable technology and even the most excited Google Glasses are ruling the present market……….but here’s one technology that no one has thought this would happen…i.e. the Apple iLens.

When people watched Tom cruise starred Mission Impossible Ghost Protocol there Tom Cruise scans the document by blinking twice and its gets printed automatically. Many felt that if this technology existed then it would be a huge boon to make things even smarter. Keeping these views on aspect they developed and announced the launch of iLens.According to Apple this smart lens works far better than Google Glass. This iLens comes with an ear piece and is activated by a series of user’s blinks. According to the designer Parker Johnson this would appear similar to the normal contact lens that we generally use in our day to day to life. Unlike the Google Glass it would appear more eye-catching than the later. The iLens performs like an iPhone.You can make calls, send and receive texts, e-mails, and even scroll through all social media contents.

The iLens will be released in May 2015 and also the iLens Air model in the late 2015. The iLens costs around $299 for 64GB and $499 for 128GB. It would be great if this is complimented with the iWatch and iPhone. Getting an Apple iLens from apple will be really cool and you can take it with you everywhere you go fitted at your eye. Using it, you can use Internet anywhere you want icon wink Apple iLens Announced : The Smart and powerful Contact Lenses That’s the main benefit. As soon as the product will arrive, I’ll review it on Fulltechtricks.
That’s it, If you’ve any doubts, Comment below. I will try to reply to all of them if I find any query related doubts in the comment section! Thanks and keep visiting!

Lewis Hamilton :''Like last year's car, but better" (Sports)

As the sun set on the Circuit de Barcelona-Catalunya on Sunday evening, was it a metaphor for the fading hopes of any team who thought they might challenge Mercedes in Formula 1 this year?

It is a measure of the apparent superiority of the world champions over the rest of the F1 field as pre-season testing comes to an end that the customary game of cloak and dagger has been abandoned.
Usually, teams and drivers will spend the winter trying to convince the media that they don't know where they are, that it is impossible to predict the competitive picture because of the unknowns of fuel loads, car specifications and so on. 
We know they're fibbing; they know we know they're fibbing. The clever computer simulations and mountains of data they work with mean they always know pretty much where they stand. But the evasion is part of the game.
Not this year, though.
Here is a selection of quotes from leading drivers over the course of the final four-day test, which ended at Spain's Circuit de Catalunya on Sunday afternoon.
McLaren's Jenson Button: "Mercedes are unbelievably quick and we are obviously a long way off."
Ferrari's Sebastian Vettel: "It's clear Mercedes are in front. After that there seems to be a bit of a gap and then it is a lot closer, between many teams."
Williams' Felipe Massa: "They're quick. We know they're quick. It's not a surprise that Mercedes have a very good package."
Lotus driver Romain Grosjean: "Mercedes are far ahead and then it seems to be quite tight behind."
Not much room for doubt there.

‘The Blacklist’ Renewed for Season 2 (Entertainment)

Thanks to his Emmy-winning antics on Boston Legal and his portrayal of the ultimate corporate survivor and parasite (Robert California) on The Office, James Spader’s electric performance on The Blacklist can’t be described as “surprising,” but it has been well-received and it appears to be one of the major draws for the serialized crime thriller.
How successful has The Blacklist been for NBC? The word “behemoth” comes to mind, with the show standing as the best-rated new broadcast drama this season (among the key adults 18-49 demo), while also outdrawing all other broadcast dramas (new or not) in that same demo. With that kind of performance, it’s no wonder that the network has decided to give the Jon Bokenkamp-produced show a gift in return – a bit of security in the form of a full 22-episode order for season 2.
Here’s NBC Entertainment Chairman Robert Greenblatt’s laudatory words on The Blacklist and the decision to renew the show:
“The success of ‘The Blacklist’ demonstrates that inspired storytelling is alive and well in broadcast television, and I’m impressed on a daily basis by this creative team’s imagination and the extent to which they will go to capture this grand vision on film. [...] With gratitude to both our partners at Sony Pictures Television and our NBC development executives who took a great script and shepherded it into a great series, I hope that Red Reddington never runs out of names to bring down on his list!”
To a certain extent, it’s Greenblatt’s job to hype The Blacklist, and he and the rest of the NBC higher-ups doubtlessly deserve a victory lap. But is it too early to declare that the show is a standard-bearer for inspired storytelling on broadcast TV and not just a show that is very successful and full of potential?

What do you think? Are you happy to see The Blacklist get renewed for season 2?

What’s the purpose of college: A job or an education? (Education)

As the price of college has skyrocketed and tens of thousands of recent graduates have found themselves on the unemployment line or stuck in jobs that don’t require a bachelor’s degree, higher education has come under attack for its failure to make students job-ready. Adding fuel to the debate is a series of what seem to be monthly surveys showing a wide gapbetween what employers want out of today’s college graduates and what schools are producing. 
It all begs the question: Is it solely a college’s responsibility to make students job-ready?
College was once seen as a place where adolescents went to explore courses and majors before settling on a job and career, often well after graduating. 
Since then, in both their attitudes and in their choice of majors, college students have increasingly seen a bachelor’s degree as a means to an end: a job. 
The number of bachelor’s degrees awarded in traditional arts and sciences fields (English, math, and biology, for example) has tumbled from almost half of the undergraduate credentials awarded in 1968 to about a quarter now. The majority of credentials today are awarded in occupational or vocational areas such as education and communications or, more recently, sports management and computer-game design. The most popular undergraduate major is business.
Students and their families, faced with big tuition bills, want to be sure to pick a major that leads to a job after graduation. Colleges worried about filling seats have accommodated them by rolling out a bevy of practical majors, some in fields that didn’t even exist five years ago (think of a bachelor’s degree in Social Media, or perhaps even a master’s).
Such trends worry those who advocate liberal arts studies and the idea that college should be a place to develop a foundational knowledge that provides lifetime benefits. 
It seems everyone is nostalgic for an earlier era of higher education. But those were also the days when an entire tuition bill could be paid by working odd jobs during the summer. That’s no longer the case. Those tuition bills have gone way up, and so too have our expectations for how much we think colleges should do to prepare students for the job market.