CalcTape: Calculator with Tape
This simple app marries an old-fashioned calculator, with tape, to a Notepad.
 
You simply do your calculations as normal and the tape that flows out shows exactly what you have entered. If you have made a mistake, just go to that figure and amend it and your final calculation is just updated!
 
Did you miss a figure? No problem: Just insert it in the right place easily by entering a new line. Just like a spreadsheet with a calculator interface.
 
Besides, you can add text next to each figure, to remember what it is, and also save the entire calculation as a note in the professional version. The pro version also helps you create templates for your most often used calculations and create your own keyboard layouts.
 
This app is a must–have. It is your companion for all daily calculation needs and easily masters all scenarios you can imagine.
 
 
 
Like this story? Get our top stories by email.

User

New Zealand firms to pull ads from Facebook, Google
A collective of some of New Zealand's biggest companies is set to pull ads from Facebook and Google in the wake of the March 15 Christchurch mosques shootings in which the gunman live-streamed his massacre of 50 people.
 
Using a GoPro camera, the gunman broadcast extremely graphic footage of him shooting people at the Al Noor Mosque via Facebook Live. The livestream was available to watch on social media for hours after the attack.
 
Besides being livestreamed on Facebook, the video, lasting 17 minutes, was shared repeatedly on YouTube and Twitter, before being removed by the social media giant.
 
The New Zealand Herald said on Monday that the collective, including ASB Bank, Lotto NZ, Burger King, Spark, has come together to take a stand against the harm caused by unmoderated content on the Internet.
 
At this stage, it is still unclear how extensive the pull-back will be or for how long the companies are likely to pull their digital ads.
 
Other brands have also acted independently, The New Zealand Herald reported. 
 
Kiwibank suspended all digital advertising on March 15 shortly after the carnage took place at the Al Noor mosque and the Linwood Avenue Masjid that also left over 40 others injured.
 
On Sunday, New Zealand Prime Minister Jacinda Ardern said that she intended to ask Facebook how the gunman was able to livestream the massacre.
 
Facebook has on its part said that as many as 1.5 million videos of the attack were removed from its platform in the first 24 hours. 
 
This is not the first time New Zealand companies have pulled ads from these platforms.
 
Earlier this month, telecom company Spark pulled all its advertising from YouTube over concerns about paedophilic content.
 
Spark's move was part of an international response, which also saw Disney and Nestle pull ads from the site.
 
Disclaimer: Information, facts or opinions expressed in this news article are presented as sourced from IANS and do not reflect views of Moneylife and hence Moneylife is not responsible or liable for the same. As a source and news provider, IANS is responsible for accuracy, completeness, suitability and validity of any information in this article.
 

User

COMMENTS

GLN Prasad

1 month ago

This may be a temporary move and the effect may be for a short period. I am afraid that other terrorists use the same 'Go Pro" camera for live streaming in facebook to discredit facebook /google. The terrorists hate the USA and ultimately the companies that suffer from both terrorists and opponents are from the US. NZ companies may realize the harm they are bringing to those US companies that have nothing to do with terrorists.

Facebook facing criminal investigation in the US for the data deal with tech firms
Facebook is facing criminal investigation in the US for the data deals it had entered into with smartphone makers and other technology giants, The New York Times reported.
 
A grand jury in New York has subpoenaed records from at least two smartphone makers that had entered into partnerships with the social media giant, said the report on Wednesday citing unnamed sources. 
 
These two companies were among more than 150, including Amazon, Apple, Microsoft and Sony, that had cut sharing deals with Facebook, gaining broad access to the personal information of millions of its users.
 
Facebook earlier reportedly admitted that it had shared users' data with embattled Chinese company Huawei along with three other China-based smartphone makers Lenovo, OPPO and TCL.
 
These agreements allowed the companies to see users' friends, contact information and other data, sometimes without consent.
 
Facebook has phased out most of the partnerships over the past two years, The New York Times report said.
 
"We are cooperating with investigators and take those probes seriously," a Facebook spokesman was quoted as saying in a statement. 
 
"We've provided public testimony, answered questions and pledged that we will continue to do so."
 
Disclaimer: Information, facts or opinions expressed in this news article are presented as sourced from IANS and do not reflect views of Moneylife and hence Moneylife is not responsible or liable for the same. As a source and news provider, IANS is responsible for accuracy, completeness, suitability and validity of any information in this article.

 

User

We are listening!

Solve the equation and enter in the Captcha field.
  Loading...
Close

To continue


Please
Sign Up or Sign In
with

Email
Close

To continue


Please
Sign Up or Sign In
with

Email

BUY NOW

online financial advisory
Pathbreakers
Pathbreakers 1 & Pathbreakers 2 contain deep insights, unknown facts and captivating events in the life of 51 top achievers, in their own words.
online financia advisory
The Scam
24 Year Of The Scam: The Perennial Bestseller, reads like a Thriller!
Moneylife Online Magazine
Fiercely independent and pro-consumer information on personal finance
financial magazines online
Stockletters in 3 Flavours
Outstanding research that beats mutual funds year after year
financial magazines in india
MAS: Complete Online Financial Advisory
(Includes Moneylife Online Magazine)