You know that just deleting files doesn't erase them from the hard drive - they can be recovered by third party programs. You can also buy third party products that will securely and permanently erase the data, but did you know that you don't have to? There is a command line tool in Windows 7 that will do it for you. It's the Cipher command, and here's how it works:
1. Open a command prompt with elevated privileges by right clicking cmd.exe and selecting "Run as Administrator."
2. At the prompt, type cipher /w drive:\folder substituting the drive letter and folder path for "drive" and "folder."
For example, to erase the contents of a folder named "Secrets" in the Documents folder of a user named Bob on the C: drive, you would type cipher /w C:\ Users \ Bob \ Documents \ Secrets
This operation overwrites the selected files with 1s, 0s and random characters.
Call Diversion Immediate
To activate, press * 21 (number diverting to) #
To de-activate, press #21#
Call Diversion on Busy
To activate, press * 24 (number diverting to) #
To de-activate, press #24#
Call Diversion on No Answer
To activate, press * 61 (number diverting to) #
To de-activate, press #61#
Enable Call Waiting *43#
Disable Call Waiting #43#
Ring-back number (land-line only)
127 22 199
(Dial the number, hang up and your phone will then ring after a short delay)
If you visit Google's Web History page, you can see every single Google search you've run, while signed into your Google account, for years. And it's not limited to text searches -- you can also see your history of Google image searches, Google video searches, Google Maps searches and so on. This data is stored by default; users must activate Web History to access it.
Need to send a once-only fully encrypted message that will self-destruct after it has been read - and also has a password option?
Type you message, set a password if desired, and the site will generate a one-time URL link. Once that URL is accessed and the reader moves from that page, the message is fully deleted.