Pulse TV: if it ain't broke, don't fix it

About The Author

CNET Editor

Lexy spent her formative years taking a lot of photos and dreaming in technicolour. Nothing much has changed now she's covering all things photography related for CNET.

In this episode of CNET Australia's weekly video show, we look at indestructible tech, count down the best ways to protect your online identity and get grumpy at the internet. Yes, it's about planking.

Michelle investigates the planking apps that you don't want to be lying down for, and in When Tech Attacks! the boys investigate scary robots, Snakes On A Plane and why we need gadgets that won't break just by looking at them.

Let us know what you think of the show in the comments below, and don't forget to follow us on Facebook and Twitter. For more Pulse TV, visit the show page here.

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BenjaminB1 posted a comment   

In all honestly, in regards to the facebook part in your video, creating better and stricter privacy controls for your profile would be better than creating a fake name page. if you only allow your friends to see you profile then you should have no issue with potential business' checking out your page as they will not be able to see anything; however if in fact you do want business' to check out particular parts then create a 'page' or even some parts of your FB page to allow your these potential business' access.

It still worries me that there is still a high percentage of people out there that have none or very little privacy control on their FB page and that they just add whoever they can without even knowing a lot of them.
Come on people we are living in a digital world know, stolen identities are becoming more real every day and with all the information that you are storing on the social networks, FB, MySpace, Twitter, and now Goggle its getting easier for your personal information to be stolen and used!!
Privacy controls - learn how to use them properly!


SamuelI1 posted a comment   

I've heard of several companies that refuse to hire people who write blogs.


Joseph Hanlon posted a reply   

Really? You mean blogs related to that company's business, or anything including angst-ridden LiveJournals? I think this is a stupid way for a company to approach a new hire.


SamuelI1 posted a reply   

Any blogs. From what I can tell, they look at it as if you have a blog then you may blog on company time, and we the company lose production. There's an America company that asks applicants during the interview if they have a blog. Answering yes automatically disqualifies you from getting the position you applied for.

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