Archive for May 2010
- Web 2.0 Directory – Classifieds Management System
- Open Auto Classifieds
OpenAutoClassifieds is a free, open source (GPL) vehicle classifieds manager. Intended to be both easy to install and easy to administer. OpenAutoClassifieds uses PHP to drive a MySQL backend, thus creating a tool which is fast and flexible.
- Visitors can look through your auto listings 24 hours a day, 7 days a week, 365 days a year.
- Keep your auto listings updated — no HTML coding required to add, delete, or modify listings.
- Built-in image manager — upload photos via your web browser, If photos are not uploaded for a vehicle, a “photo not available” image will be automatically displayed for the listing.
- Plus all the great features of the Basic Log-in system.
- Matterdaddy Market Matterdaddy Market is a application that allows you to run your own online marketplace or classifieds listing site similar to Craigslist. It was written in PHP and uses MySQL to for data storage.
Requirements: PHP, MySQL (4 or 5) & GD Library to support images.
- Spam-bot protection to reduce the bogus postings
- Commented source code for easy customization
- Easily customizable CSS Look n’ Feel
- Email Confirmation to Activate Posting
- Image support for postings (requires GD library – it’s installed by default by most hosts)
- Multi-Language Support (English, French, Danish, Spanish)
- Support for Multiple Categories
- RSS feeds
- Open Classifieds
Past couple of days a large number of websites created using WordPress were hacked on Linux based shared-hosting environments. The initial reports today were restricted only to Dreamhost, it has since become apparent that blogs hosted at GoDaddy, Bluehost and Media Temple have also been affected. The only thing in similar is that all of them are on shared servers.
The hacked web pages appear to have been infected with scripts, which not only install malware on users’ systems, but also prevent browsers like Firefox and Google Chrome, which use Google’s Safe Browsing API, from issuing an alert when users try to access the page. When Google’s search bot encounters such a specially crafted page, the page responds by simply returning harmless code. This camouflage strategy takes advantage of the browser switch normally used by developers to return browser specific code to suit functional variations in different browser, such as Internet Explorer and Firefox. (source: h-online).