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Introducing BZFuture: Authorized Security Software Vendor with Free Windows 10 Under $10

You've probably heard of anti-virus software being bundled with Windows, but have you ever heard of Windows being bundled with anti-virus software? BZFuture (pronounced Busy Future) is an authorized system security software vendor and distributor for some of the industry's most trusted security software brands, such as Kaspersky Labs, BitDefender, and other indispensable system software manufacturers such as AOMEI and MiniTool.

BZFuture is running a site-wide introductory sale on its products, and there are two offers which we simply cannot refuse - Buyers in North America (U.S. and Canada) can buy a 6-month, 1-PC license to Kaspersky Internet Security 2019, and get a genuine, lifetime license to Windows 10 Pro OEM operating system. This bundle costs a stunning USD $9.99. Buyers around the world, including North America, can buy a 1-year 1-PC license to Kaspersky Internet Security, and bag a genuine, globally-valid Windows 10 Pro OEM, together for just USD $17.89. Check out BZFuture for other mind-blowing offers on popular security and system software. BZFuture uses PayPal, so your payment instruments are secure.

BZFuture Summer 2019 Sale: Authorized Security Software with Free Windows

URCDKeys Summer Special Pricing on Windows 10 Pro and Office 2019, Plus a Giveaway!

URCDKeys wants you to spend more money on your hardware, by choosing heavily discounted, genuine, globally-valid essential software for your new PC build instead. Windows 10 Pro is the operating system of choice for PC enthusiasts, and URCDKeys has it in store for as low as USD $11.17. Office 2019 the latest version of the productivity suite no home gaming desktop is complete without! URCDKeys is selling genuine, globally-valid Office 2019 Professional Plus for USD $50.74. To get these prices, simply click on the links below, and use the TechPowerUp-exclusive coupon code TP20 at checkout for 20% off on the prices you see there. You have the safety of PayPal to protect your payment instruments.

Buy Windows 10 Pro from URCDKeys at $11.17 | Buy Office 2019 Professional Plus from URCDKeys at $50.74
But wait, there's more! As a small token of gratitude to TechPowerUp readers, URCDKeys is giving away 10 digital licenses of Windows 10 Pro for free! To participate in the Giveaway, simply fill up a tiny form to help us get back to you if you've won! The Giveaway is open from 2019-07-12 15:00 UTC, and end on July 15, 14:59 UTC.

URCDKeys Summer Special Windows 10 Pro Giveaway

Save Big On Software Costs with CDKOffers

Latest generation graphics cards and memory are pricier than they used to be. Where do you offset the added costs? A cheaper motherboard? A smaller SSD? Stock CPU cooling? Why not save on the one key component whose quality won't get any lower with cost-savings, software? CDKoffers lets you do that. With genuine, globally-valid OEM licenses to two important software your PC build is incomplete without, you save up to $300 over what you had originally planned, letting you keep your hardware choices unaffected!

Windows 10 Pro globally-valid OEM licenses can be had for as USD $19, which is an 89 percent saving over the $150 price this software usually commands. Office is another software no home desktop is complete without. CDKOffers is selling globally-valid Office 2016 Professional Plus licenses for $48.40, which is a straight 82 percent saving over the $289 price it's usually sold at. TechPowerUp readers get to save even more over these prices by applying an exclusive discount coupon at checkout. CDKOffers uses PayPal gateway, so your payment instruments remain completely secure. Do also check them out for deep-discount game keys and in-game items.

Buy Windows 10 Pro from CDKOffers for $19 | Buy Office 2016 Professional Plus from CDKOffers for $48.40

TechPowerUp Readers get an additional 20% Off! Simply apply the coupon code "TP20" at checkout.

SCDKey Unveils Black Friday Game Sale to Pick on Major Game Publishing Platforms

SCDKey is an online games and software vendor that sells genuine license keys for a large selection of games, and software, including Microsoft Windows and MS Office. The vendor just launched a gargantuan Black Friday sale of games and software keys; with the likes of Windows 10 Pro OEM selling for $14, Office 2016 for $35 (permanent, not subscription), and Microsoft products marked down by as much as 85%.

You can also get the latest AAA game keys on SCDKey at a minimum discount of 12%. Take "Fallout 76," for example, which is going for $57.48 against a Steam price of $68.30. The site is now giving away monthly, quarterly, and annual subscriptions to its Members Zone. As an SCDKey Premium member, you have access to discount-coupons that can shave off anywhere between 30% to 80% on the already marked down prices, letting you get away with genuine keys at unreal prices. With each purchase you get bonus points that you can redeem in future purchases as alternative for real money. The site uses PayPal, so your payment instruments stay shielded from the vendor. I've already bought a Windows 10 Pro license along with a discount coupon for $12. How much do you want to spend this Winter gaming season?

SCDKey Black Friday Mega Sale

Microsoft Windows 10 Pro OEM CD-KEY GLOBAL ($14)

TechPowerUp readers get exclusive discount coupons.

Time is Money: Slow Online Checkouts a Big No-No for Order Completion Among gamers

The rhythms of our lives have been increasing non-stop as technology advances, and we're more and more unappreciative of any lost time. We try and do everything as efficiently as possible to be able to attend to the myriad of other issues we have to take on yet. "It is simply a matter of time", said Morpheus to Commander Lock in Matrix Reloaded. That wording is true in all manner of issues, whether in digital cyberpunk fantasy-land or in real life, where time is the ultimate judge. Ascending from these philosophical depths, though, there's a simple matter that actually does take issue with time: online orders.

SuperData, a market intelligence firm, has revealed a report where it's been found that over 27% of the gamer population has left online orders in limbo, never quite finishing them. The issue? Time and convoluted purchase processes, whether with multiple registration steps, email confirmation, a slew of obligatory data checks, shipping, payment options... Everything that isn't seamless makes gamers - and I'd say, people that aren't gamers as well - leave their orders unfinished.

Hack Like It's 1998: Sites Still Vulnerable to Revived ROBOT Exploit

Another week, yet another security bulletin in tech news, with yet another vulnerability that joins the fray of both Intel's meltdown and Western Digital's MyCloud hacks. A team of researchers recently wrote a paper they titled "Return Of Bleichenbacher's Oracle Threat (ROBOT)". This paper went on to show how a well-known, circa 1998 exploit is still a viable way to take advantage of websites of even big name companies and services, such as Facebook and PayPal (in total, around 2.8% of the top 1 million sites also tested positive). The ROBOT exploit, a critical, 19-year-old vulnerability that allows attackers to decrypt encrypted data and sign communications using compromised sites' secret encryption key, is still valid. Only, it's 19 years later.

The heart of the issue stems from a vulnerability that was discovered in 1998 by researcher Daniel Bleichenbacher, who found the vulnerability in the TLS predecessor known as secure sockets layer. The attack is dubbed an Oracle threat because attackers can write specialized queries to which the websites and affected systems respond with "Yes" or "No"; as such, it's possible, given enough time, for attackers to build up the amount of disclosed sensitive information and get a clear picture of the protected data. To the flaw's discovery by Bleichenbacher, SSL architects apparently responded in a B-movie type of way, which nevertheless might have been needed to keep all systems green: by designing workarounds on top of workarounds, rather than removing or rewriting the faulty RSA algorithm.

TechPowerUp HWBOT Competition 2013

The TechPowerUp HWBOT team, in partnership with Intel, is announcing the TechPowerUp HWBOT Competition 2013. Spread across three tests which anyone can participate in - 3DMark 2001, 3DMark 03, and SuperPi 32M, the competition gives you the chance to win some cool new gear, including a Core i7-4770K quad-core processor, an AMD CPU and motherboard combo, and a PayPal cash prize. The contest is open from November 1, 2013 to December 15, 2013.

For more information, visit this page.

Newegg's Cyber Monday Sale Bombs; Leaves Customers Dazed and Confused

Newegg hardly needs an introduction, boasting a reseller rating of 9.90. On the traditional day of online sales, dubbed "Cyber Monday", though, that reputation was put to the test. It all started innocently enough: Newegg was offering 20% cash back on anything purchased via PayPal between Monday and Wednesday (November 26th through November 28th). They promised to put the cash in by January 31st 2008. The only rule Newegg gave customers was that the refund would not be any more than $50USD.

Sounds good, right? Unfortunately, about two and a half hours after people started splurging, PayPal ran out of funds to give people cash back, and Newegg was forced to call a hasty end to the promotion. This left Newegg in a very sticky situation, as the promotion banners were prominently displayed all over the site. Newegg later edited the terms-and-conditions to say that the promotion would end on 11/26, would only last "while supplies last", and began damage control. Newegg is now in the very tough position of trying to get people the refunds they deserve. If Newegg cannot get the customers the cash back they promised, they will send said customer a free gift, assuming the customer contacts Jason on the Newegg forums.
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