Download Pasanga Tamil Movie songs


Movie Name : Pasanga

Year : 2009

Cast : Jeeva, Anbu, Manonmani, Kuttymani, Mangalam, Pakkada

Music Director : James Vasanth

Director : M Sasikumar

Producer : Pandiraj

Lyrics : Yugabharathi, S Thamarai


01 - Naandhaan Goppanda - Sathya Narayanan

02 - Oru Vetkam Varudhe - Naresh Iyer, Shreya Ghosal

03 - Anbaale Azhagagum Veedu - Dr Balamuralikrishna

04 - Who's That Guy - Benny Dayal

Download Anbu Karangal Pop songs


Album Name : Anbu Karangal

Year : 2009

Label : Radiance

Music Directors : R S Jayanth, G Kowshik, S Bargavi

Lyrics : Santhanam, G Kowshik, N S Sriram, Arul Mozhi Devan

Singers : Chinmayi, M K Balaji, V Divya, Darshana, S Bargavi

01 - Anbu Karangal Theme

02 - Vazhve Vazhve - Chinmayi

03 - Un Sparisam - M K Balaji, V Divya, Darshana

04 - Uzhagam - S Bargavi, V Divya

05 - Un Sparisam Instrumental

06 - Uzhagam Instrumental

Download Vizhiyum Seviyum Pop songs


Album Name : Vizhiyum Seviyum

Year : 2009

Banner: Triple Records

Music Director : Sami Yusuf

Singers : Premgi Amaren, Karthik, Prasanna, Abilash, Vinoth, Karthikeyan,Prathiba, Aishwarya, Velu, Timmy, Harish Ragavenda, Saindhavi, Dr Berne, Megha, Subhashini

Lyrics: Priyan, Abishek, Kavin pa, Muthuvijayan, Dr Berne


As the Sun Shines - Timmy

Burn in Da Floor - Premgi Amaren, Vinoth

Ennaku Konjam Pedikum - Dr Berne, Megha, Subhashini

Iravin Malarum - Abilash, Vinoth

Nee En Vizhiye - Abilash, Vinoth

Oliye Oliye - Karthikeyan, Prathiba, Aishwarya, Velu

Orai Parvai - Karthik, Prasanna

Theme Musiq

Unnai Naan - Harish Ragavenda, Saindhavi

Download Yavarum Nalam Tamil Movie songs


Movie Name : Yavarum Nalam

Year : 2009

Banner : Wide Angle Creations Production

Cast : Madhavan, Neetu Chandra, Sanjay, Dhritiman Chatterji,
Sachin Khedkar, Deepak Dobriyal, Minnale Ravi, Saranya, Ravi Babu

Music Director : Shankar Ehsaan Loy

Director : Vikram K Kumar

Producer : Suresh Balaji, George Bayas





05 - Yavarum Nalam (Remix) - Shankar Mahadevan




Download Karthik Anitha Tamil Movie songs


Movie Name : Karthik Anitha
Year : 2009
Cast : Rathan, Manju
Banner : King Magic
Music Director : Jack Anand
Producer : Shankar.V.Raajihan
Director : Sriharee




Kadhal Saalai - Haricharan



Download Siva Manasula Sakthi Tamil Movie songs



Movie Name : Siva Manasula Sakthi

Year : 2009

Cast: Jeeva, Anuya, Santhanam, Uravasi

Banner: Vikatan Talkies

Music Director : Yuvan Shankar Raja

Producer: B Srinivasan

Director : M Rajesh

Lyrics: Na Muthukumar




2 - Oru Adangapidari - Shankar Mahadevan, Shwetha


4 - Oru Kal - Adnan Samy


6 - Oru Paarvaiyil - Ranjith

Download Sarvam Tamil Movie songs


Sarvam

Movie Name : Sarvam

Year : 2009

Cast : Aarya, Trisha, Chakaravarthy

Music Director : Yuvan Shankar Raja

Director : Vishnu Vardhan



02 - Neethane - Yuvan Shankar Raja


04 - Kaatrukullai - Yuvan Shankar Raja


Download Vennila Kabadi Kuzhu MP3 Songs


Movie Name : Vennila Kabadi Kuzhu
Cast : Vishnu, Saranya Mohan, Kishore
Music : Selvaganesh


Download Links (Click the below link, it will ask to save)



Laesa Parakkudhu - Karthik, Chinmayee

Uyiril Yedho - Haricharan

Kabadi Kabadi - Shankar Mahadevan

Pada Pada - Karthik

Vandanam Vandanam - Pandi, Malathi, Maya, Vijay


Download Kulir 100 Degree MP3 Songs.


Movie Name : Kulir 100 Degree
Cast : Sanjeev, Riya
Music Director : BoBo Shashi
Director : Anita Udheep
Producer : Anita Udheep
Year : 2008



Un Uyir Nanban - Krish

Below is the Rapidshare link of Good Quality Kulir 100 Degree Tamil Movie songs .RAR Format (open in new window)

Click Here To Download

Kulir 100 Degree MP3 Songs - Kulir 100 Degree Tamil MP3 Downloads - Download Latest Tamil MP3 songs from Kulir 100 Degree movie for free



Review - Kulir 100 Degree

Star-casts: Sanjeev, Riya Poongodi, Thalaivasal Vijay, Adhitya and many others…
Banner: Mayajaal Entertainment
Production: Anita Udeep
Direction: Anita Udeep
Music: Bobo Sashi

Much earlier, Anita was occupied with innovative projects including a project with Steven Speilberg. Simplifying in much easier terms, she had crooned for an appealing song ‘Azhagiya Asoora’ from Whistle. Now the actress has made her way in town making her debut directorial with interesting elements on technical aspects.

With more newcomers on the title cards, Anita Udeep has tried nothing new when it comes to script. The story is so simple as it deals with a school boy’s encounters of various characters, happiness, love, friendship and losses.

Much frightened that his son may acquire his father’s (Aditya) traits of a rowdy, his mom Nandini sends away Surya (Sanjeev) to Lake View Boarding School in Ooty. New scenic locations refresh him a lot. A smart bubbly girl Taaniya (Riya) and his fatty friend Babloo are his close buddies over there. Well, there are much enmities to him by his senior students and that really troubles him. How things proceed on now forms crux of the story.

Newcomers Sanjeev and Riya have done their best where the lad scores most. Riya looks is so fair and cute, but doesn’t look more appealing on the screens. She has to work out a lot on her physiques and looks if she plans in Kollywood. Our guys don’t love thin girls. Sanjeev dances well and indeed acts to his best.

There are certain absurdities in this film… Merely look slight caricatured and even the colleges wouldn’t as this school. You get to watch students of school easily bunking classes and everything is so unnatural in many parts. When Friendship goes to the precise theme, Anita should’ve focused on more presenting it powerfully.

‘Manasellam’ by Bobo Sashi is a mesmerizing number. Cinematography by LK Vijay is fantastic and coloring by visual team is brilliant.

On the whole, this is a film that you can watch without any expectations and enjoy.

Bottom - Line: Visually fantastic

Verdict: Average

Linux and open source developer tools you should not overlook

Linux is a great development environment. But without sound development tools, that environment won’t do you any good. Fortunately, plenty of Linux and/or open source development tools are available. If you’re a new user you might not know which tools are there, but worry not. Here are 10 outstanding tools that will help you take your development to another level.

1: Bluefish

Bluefish is one of the most popular IDEs for Web development available. It can handle programming and markup languages, but it focuses on creating dynamic and interactive Web sites. Like many Linux applications, Bluefish is lightweight (using about 30% to 40% of the resources that similar applications use) and fast. Bluefish can open multiple documents at once (up to 3,500 documents, if needed). It includes project support, remote file support, search and replace (including regular expressions), unlimited undo/redo, customizable syntax highlighting for many languages, anti-aliased text in windows, and multiple encoding support, among other features.

One of Bluefish’s nice features is the Quickba, a user-defined toolbar that allows you to add buttons by right-clicking and choosing Add To Quickbar. You can add any HTML toolbar buttons to the Quickbar. Bluefish has a number of simple tools to help you add various elements to your code. Need a DHTML auto-submit select box? Easy. Choose Auto-submit Select Box from the DHTML drop-down and fill out the necessary items to add the element to your code. Bluefish has wizards for C, Apache, DHTML, DocBook, HTML, PHP+HTML, and SQL. If you develop your sites by hand, you should certainly be using Bluefish.

2: Anjuta

Anjuta is a free, open source IDE for the C and C++ languages. It’s easy to install (urpmi anjuta on Mandriva, for example) and offers such features as project management, application wizards, an interactive debugger, and a powerful source code editor (with source browsing, code completion, and syntax highlighting). The Anjuta team developed this powerful IDE to be easy to use and still meet all of your C and C++ programming needs.

Anjuta has a flexible and powerful user interface that allows you to drag and drop the tools in the layout to arrange the GUI nearly any way you like. And each user-configured layout is persistent for the project (so you can have different layouts for every project you have going). Anjuta also enjoys a powerful plug-in system that allows you to decide which plug-ins are active and which are not for each project. And like all open source projects, you can develop your own plug-ins for Anjuta. One of the most powerful tools in the Anjuta application is the project manager. This tool can open nearly any automake/autoconf-based project. This project manager doesn’t add any Anjuta-based information to the project, so your project can be maintained and developed outside of Anjuta as well.

3: Glade

Glade is a RAD (rapid application development) tool used to create GTK+ toolkit and for the GNOME desktop. Its interface is similar to that of The GIMP and can be customized and even embedded into Anjuta. Glade includes a number of interface building blocks, such as text boxes, dialog labels, numeric entries, check boxes, and menus, to make the development of interfaces quicker. Interface designs are stored in XML format, which allows these designs to be easily interfaced with external tools. Installing Glade is simple. For instance, when in Fedora, you can issue the command yum install glade3. Glade does not have as powerful a project manager as Anjuta, but you can create, edit, and save projects with Glade.

4: GCC

GCC is a GNU compiler that works for C, C++, Objective C, FORTRAN, Java, and Ada. It’s a command-line tool but is very powerful. Many IDEs have tools that are merely front ends for GCC. GCC is actually a set of tools. The most used are the compilers for C and C++ code. How does one tool compile for different languages? Simple: For C, you invoke the “gcc” command and for C++, you invoke the “g++” command. Two compilers in the same toolkit. And g++ is a compiler, not just a pre-processor. It will build object code from source code without using an intermediary to first build C code from C++ source. This creates better object code and gives you better debugging information.

5: Kdevelop

Kdevelop was created in 1998 to be an easy-to-use IDE for the KDE desktop. Kdevelop is now released under the GPL and is free to use. It’s plug-in based, so you can add and remove plugs to create the exact feature set you need. Kdevlop also includes profile support so that various sets of plug-ins can be associated with specific projects. Kdevelop supports 15 programming languages, with each having language-specific features. Kdevelop also offers an included debugger, version control system (Subversion), application wizard, documentation viewer, code snippets, Doxygen integration, RAD tools, Ctags support, code reformatting, QuickOpen support, and dockable windows and toolbars. One of the best things about Kdevelop is that it takes much of the low level tasks out of the hands of the users. Having to deal with make, automake, and configure can be cumbersome. Any good developer should know these tools, and Kdevelop includes an Automake manager to simplify their use. One other nice touch is that the output window of the complier is colorized, so it is easier to instantly see the difference between errors, warnings, and messages.

6: GDB

GDB isn’t really a developer tool, but it is a tool that most *NIX developers (and many Windows developers) consider a must-have. GDB is the GNU Debugger. This tool is issued from the command line and will give a developer instant feedback from within another program while it is executed. Say you create, complete, and release an application, only to hear there are problems. To help you find these problems you can start your program from the gdb utility, which will help you discover where the problems are. With GDB, you can do the following:

  • Start your application specifying arguments, switches, or input that would affect its behavior.
  • Cause your application to halt on specified behavior.
  • Examine what has occurred when your application stops.
  • Make changes to your program so you can test on the fly.

GDB is also very handy to have when doing bug reporting.

7: KompoZer

KompoZer is an easy-to-use WYSIWYG Web authoring tool that is aimed at the nontechnical user who wants to create a professional Web site without having to know HTML. KompoZer has a number of outstanding features. One of the best features is the ability to open a Web site from a URL, edit that site, and upload the edited site. This allows for simple updating of sites without having to edit HTML. Of course, you will need permission to upload to a site for this to actually work. This feature is also good for using other sites as templates. KompoZer shouldn’t be thought of as a beginner-only tool. Think of it as a free open source replacement for Microsoft FrontPage and Adobe Dreamweaver. And like its more costly alternatives, KompoZer can jump between WYSIWYG and code editing with a click of a tab.

8: Eclipse

Eclipse is a multi-language IDE, written in Java, with an extensive plug-in system to allow you to extend functionality. Downloaded over 1 million times each month, Eclipse is one of the strongest forces in software development today. Eclipse is, in fact, the de facto standard for open source development. Probably the strongest aspect of Eclipse is the plug-in feature. In languages alone, Eclipse boasts 58 plug-ins. These aren’t spoken languages — they’re development languages. On top of the rich environment, Eclipse has a huge community and plenty of organizations offering training in the IDE (which even includes an Eclipse University.)

9: Make

Make is a Linux utility that can automatically determine which pieces of a larger program need to be recompiled. Once make determines what bits need to be recompiled, it issues the necessary commands to finish the action. Make is often used when installing applications from source, so developers of open source applications should have a strong understanding of the make tool and how it is used. If you plan on developing an application that can be installed from source, you will need to know how to create a makefile. This makefile describes the relationships among the various files of your application and includes the statements needed to piece them together. If you’re familiar with installing applications, you know the command string ./configure; make ; make install.

10: Quanta Plus

Quanta Plus is another HTML development tool, similar to Kompozer. Quanta Plus is capable of both WYSIWYG and hand coding and supports: HTML, XHTML, CSS, XML (and XML-based languages), and PHP. Quanta Plus features on-the-fly tag completion, project management, live preview, a PHP debugger, CVS support, and Subversion support (with a plug-in). Where Kompozer is aimed primarily at the nontechnical user, Quanta Plus is aimed at the more technical user who wants a good WYSIWYG editor.

10 Emerging Technologies in 2009

Intelligent Software Assistant




We take a look at the recent list of 10 emerging technologies published by the MIT (Massachusetts Institute of Technology) mouthpiece, Technology Review.

If Adam Cheyer has his way, the founder of an innovative Silicon Valley startup, SIRI could be an internet pioneer if he manages to create what he calls the "do engine", an online personal assistant that can do a lot more things rather than just throwing up search results. The project, which has military origins, is being now put to "civilian" use.


Human Genome Sequencing Gets Cheaper



BioNanomatrix, seems to believe in thinking big. The startup is planning to "simplify" and the entire Human Genome Mapping process and make it affordable. The aim is to bring the costs down to $100 levels, which sounds absurd considering the procedure currently costs over $1000. Nevertheless, the BioNanomatrix folks seem to have a trump card, a nanofluidic chip that will help cut costs and make the genome mapping process affordable to mere mortals. The eventuality of this could be "customized" medical treatment according to the patient's genetic profile.


More Memory, Less Space



Stuart Parkin, an ex IBM staffer has managed to develop this ultra dense memory chip, that incorporates the plus points of various technologies and amalgamates into one single chip. Using "nanowires" he has managed to create "Race Track Memory", a memory chip which combines the large capacity of a "normal" hard drive, the durability of electronic flash memory, and speed superior higher than either of these. We'll take two!


Biological Machines



Cyborgs are cool things. I mean they are almost robot like, but at the same time, are living beings with some chips and sensors here and there. Well, 2009 might just see the addition of newer cyborgs and insects that would literally dance to our tunes. Scientists at the University of California, Berkeley have managed to wire a flower beetle by implanting chips and electrodes to its body with which they and can control the insects flight path -- wirelessly.

Paper Diagnostics




This might just be one of those things that when you first hear about, you just stand there looking lost and awestruck. Apparently, Harvard University professor George Whitesides has developed unique techniques to perform diagnostic tests using nothing but paper. The somewhat weird looking contraptions you see in the image are actual diagnostic kits. Their way of working is even more fascinating!


Fluid Power! Here come Liquid Batteries



Donald Sadoway, an MIT Chemistry professor has developed a new kind of battery which is almost entirely liquid in nature/except for the enclosure maybe! Unlike the case of "normal" batteries, its electrodes are molten metals, and the electrolyte that conducts current between them is a molten salt. This results in an effective and long lasting battery that can far outperform any of its "solid" competition.


Traveling-Wave Reactors



Today's Nuclear Reactors are Enriched Uranium gobblers when you compare them to this new kind of reactor known as Traveling Wave Reactors. These reactors use very little Enriched Uranium and instead uses depleted-uranium fuel packed the reactor .The process of power generation does however require a small amount of enriched uranium to get started and could run for decades without the need for a refueling.

Nanopiezoelectronics



Gosh! You might have faced a tough time pronouncing that. Well Nano whatever that is, is a new branch of nanotechnology that deals with tiny things on a large scale, you know, tiny electrical sensors, circuits and implantable medical instruments that you might face difficulty making out even under a microscope.

HashCache



Most users around the globe do not have the luxury of browsing at breakneck speeds. For most of them, getting to open even a single page on a website constitutes an achievement. Internet access is important - but what use is it if it just does not serve the purpose? Vivek Pai, a computer scientist at Princeton University has developed this low-cost, low-power HashCache technology that will help users with slow internet connections to browse content as much as 4 times faster than normal.

Software-Defined Networking



Nick McKeown of Stanford University and friends have managed to create a new standard called OpenFlow that helps researchers to define data flows across large networks using software-something that was unthinkable till now thanks to various limitations in the form of locked software and intellectual property related issues from large corporations. With this software, they hope to speed up the Internet.

PHP tops new survey for developer satisfaction



There are some devs out there that don't like PHP, then there are those that do.
A new survey from Evans Data of over 500 developers, asked questions in 12 different categories to see which dynamic languages they like best.

The study asked about Ruby, Python, Perl, Java script, Flex and VB script and the overall crown went to PHP. Ruby placed second followed by Python and then Perl.

The 12 categories ranked by Evans data were: Ease of Use, Exception handling, Extensibility, Maintainability / Readability, Cross-platform portability, Community, Availability of tools, Quality of tools, Performance, Memory management, Client side scripting and Security.

Digging into some of the specific categories, JavaScript beat out PHP for top score in terms of client-side scripting, which is no surprise to me personally. Python was the winner in the memory management and extensibility category which is something that also makes sense.

The bottom line though always for developers is to choose the right language for the task at hand. Still this report is a good result for those with PHP sites and apps as it helps to further reinforce the validity of their choice.

Setup Home Server Software Easy...

Earlier this week we asked you to tell us what software you used to power your home servers and add that extra kick of convenience and power to your home networks. After tallying up the votes we're back to share the top five contenders for the home server championship belt. The following server implementations cover a broad spectrum of solutions ranging from install-it-and-forget-it to tinker-your-way-to-perfection and everything in between.

FreeNas


FreeNAS is by the far the most bare bones home server software in the top five. More specifically, FreeNAS is an extremely minimal distribution of FreeBSD. How minimal, you ask? You can run FreeNAS off a 32MB flash drive. Designed to be an absolutely skeletal operating system to maximize the resources devoted to storage FreeNAS is great for when you want a simple operating system that leaves every hard drive bay and disk platter wide open for file storage goodness. Despite being so slim, FreeNAS is still feature packed, including support for BitTorrent and remote web-based file management via QuiXplorer; it even serves as the perfect iTunes music server. You can boo FreeNAS off nearly any media: hard drives, optical discs, floppy disks, and flash-based media. It has support for both hardware and software based RAID, disk encryption, and management of groups and users via local authentication or Microsoft Domains. Even an old dusty Pentium III can become a headless file-serving powerhouse with the addition of a basic $20 SATA PCI card to pack it full of modern hard drives, thanks to FreeNAS's scant 96MB of RAM requirements.

Ubuntu Server Edition


Ubuntu Server Edition shares the ease of use that has catapulted its desktop-edition sibling to popularity. The automated LAMP (Linux, Apache, MySQL, and PHP) installation makes installing the core components of a robust server a walk in the park compared to manually configuring each component on your own. While configuring Ubuntu isn't going to be as easy as grabbing a pre-configured Windows Home Server off the shelf at your local Best Buy and plugging it in, there are a wealth of applications to help you integrate your Linux based home server with the rest of your network. It won't be as straight forward as using Windows Home Server or a Time Machine backup, but Ubuntu is more than powerful and capable enough to handle all your media streaming, remote back up, and file serving needs. We've covered using Ubuntu as the basis for a home media server before, so if you're considering trying it out check out how to build a Linux media server and build yourself an affordable media server to get an idea of what you're in for.

Apache



Apache is the only entry in the top five that isn't a completely stand alone server package. Apache is, however, open source and cross platform; it support a dozen operating systems; and it's the backbone of many of your fellow readers' home server operations. Because of its widespread adoption and extreme compatibility with a variety of platforms, we're including it here. No matter what operating system you throw on your home server, you're almost guaranteed that you can run Apache on it. Nearly four years ago we covered how to set up a personal web server using Apache, and it's still relevant and worth a look for getting an idea what the setup entails. While you're at it, you may also want to try setting up a home Subversion server with your Apache installation for keeping track of file revisions.

Debian


Why use Debian for a home server? There are over twenty five thousands software packages available for Debian, and the operating system supports 12 unique hardware architectures. There's a a slim-to-none chance you've got a computer that can't run it. Like Ubtuntu—a Debian derivative by the way—you can configure this flexible operating system to do nearly anything you can imagine, from serving media and remote backups to running your own web server with a wiki and running your own mail server. Like other Linux distributions, Debian can be used to run a low-power and headless server when run without a GUI and using remote administration. Along with FreeNAS, Debian is a prime candidate for turning an aging computer into a quiet, tucked-in-the-basement server.

Windows Home Server



If your home is filled with Windows-based computers—which the average American home certainly is—it's tough to go wrong with Windows Home Server. It isn't free, and until recently you couldn't even buy it separately from the Home Server sold by Hewlett Packard and others—but even though it has the distinction of being both the only commercial and closed-source software package on the list, that doesn't mean you should dismiss it out of hand. Windows Home Server stands definitively as the most Average Joe-friendly server implementation on the list. Not only is it the only server package you can buy pre-configured and installed in a ready to go off-the-shelf server, but Microsoft has gone out of their way to make the experience of using Windows Home Server as transparent and painless as possible for the end user. In fact, many Lifehacker readers expressed the "It just works" sentiment when logging a vote for Windows Home Server. Once you have all your computers connected to your Windows Home Server, you'll have a centralized backup location that supports up to 10 remote PCs and indexed remote file storage. Printers are shared and there is easy to use remote server access to log into your archives from anywhere in the world. Files are no longer lost in a mass of drives, add a few terabyte drives to a Windows Home Server and you'll never wonder if that movie file is on the F, G, or H drive again. Windows Home Server spans drives using Drive Extender so that files are located in a single folder namespace, sans drive divisions. The most recent update of Windows Home Server even adds an option to backup the server itself to external drives for extra data redundancy. Since the Microsoft site for Windows Home Server is heavy on promotion but low on actual screenshots.