Royal Wedding Website

April 29, 2011 by staff 

Royal Wedding Website, Our first – and last? – Royal Wedding little arcane. We had a quick read of the official royal wedding (in – do you think you are planning ahead for Royal Wedding Official 2012 If you have already taken?).

So – the wedding announcement on November 16, website registered on December 23 (working up to Christmas at Clarence House as well.)

Created by Reading Room – that was caught in the midst of this scandal surprisingly expensive favicon ICO – Official Wedding Site terms and conditions of an interesting read, mostly because it shows how the government (or actual) sites must be constructed for maximum impact with minimum cost.

Here: “The website was designed by the Reading Room, implemented by Accenture and hosted by Google with Google Apps.”

That sounds like a good example of explosion much money – by using Google Apps for holding must mean that it is robust enough if tons of people storm the place (in a positive way, obviously). Reading Room is sworn to silence about the building and the site’s content, but we can conclude a few things about the installation: You must be running Python, because that is what I have to run the Google Apps site (in general).

And Margaret Manning, CEO Reading Room, which appeared in the weekly technology podcast in March, previously told us that the arrival of Google Apps and Amazon S3 (despite cuts) means you can mix the rapid development of open source, a triple advantage: it is cheaper, faster and more robust. “Companies used to be nervous about agile development processes and open source, but are now seeing the benefits,” he said. “It allows the rapid development and efficient – and cloud hosting sites that can get large amounts of hits is perfect.”

The wedding malware authors offer new possibilities, security companies are warning. Here is the latest of Imperva, which conducted a quick survey among visitors to the exhibition Infosecurity Europe last week:
• 38% of security professionals have witnessed the nuptials is used to malvertising
• 34% have been related to the wedding spam
• 20% of incidents of poisoning by search engines (where the wedding-related results have been used to point to malicious pages.)

Eset has some examples of search queries can be poisoned engine – particularly with rogue anti-virus which claims that its machine is rotten with malware and that what really needs to do is download something to get rid of it. No – will only make things worse.

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