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 BBC Technology News - 28-Nov-14 -------- Social media told to simplify terms - A report from the UK parliament says Facebook, Twitter and other social networking firms need to make their terms and conditions clearer.    -----     UK swells list of banned websites - The High Court bans a further 53 piracy sites, more than doubling the number that the UK's leading net providers must block.    -----     Ubisoft apologises for Assassin bugs - The head of the games studio behind Assassin's Creed Unity emails players apologising for glitches in the game and offering compensation.    -----     European MPs want Google break-up - A landmark vote at the European Parliament has called for Google's search business to be separated from its other businesses.    -----     Law ends regulator logo on devices - Electronic devices sold in the US are no longer required to display certain regulatory symbols and text, thanks to a new law.    -----     Syrian hack attack forces pop-ups - A number of websites have been compromised to display a message from a group identifying itself as the Syrian Electronic Army (SEA).    -----     Ex-GCHQ boss warns on phone biometrics - Mobile devices using biometric data should be better designed to protect security and privacy, according to the former head of GCHQ, Sir John Adye.    -----     Vinyl record sales hit 18-year high - More than one million vinyl records have been sold in the UK so far this year - the first time the milestone has been achieved since 1996.    -----     Sony to pay Vita owners after bad ad - Sony agrees to reimburse some owners of the PlayStation Vita after being accused of making false claims about its features.    -----     Museum switches on historic computer - A project to recreate one of Britain's pioneering computers reaches a key milestone at the National Museum of Computing.    -----     Candy Crush maker chairman resigns - The chairman of King Digital, the maker of the popular mobile game Candy Crush, Melvyn Morris, has resigned and is taking a break from the UK firm.    -----     Google told to expand right to forget - EU data privacy regulators say Google must apply the right to have search results removed to its .com site as well as its European versions.    -----     Kim Dotcom declares he is 'broke' - The founder of the seized file-sharing site Megaupload, Kim Dotcom, says he is out of funds after spending $10m on a legal battle.    -----     Come clean on ads, vloggers told - Video bloggers are being told they need to be completely clear about when they are being paid to promote products.    -----     Police arrest suspected film pirates - Two men suspected of releasing a pirated copy of Hollywood blockbuster The Expendables 3 are arrested.    -----     Facebook hosted Rigby murder chat - Facebook hosted a conversation by one of Fusilier Lee Rigby's killers in which he said he wanted to kill a soldier, five months before the attack, the BBC learns.    -----     Vodafone gave too much data to police - Vodafone sent the phone data of more than 1,000 News UK workers to police after being asked for the details of just one journalist, the Met Police says.    -----     Watchmakers take aim at smart copies - Leading watchmakers are fed up with websites offering their designs for smartwatch download and have begun a campaign to stop it, according to reports.    -----     Halo studio boss 'sorry' for glitches - Bonnie Ross, the head of 343 Industries the studio that made Halo, says she's sorry for the problems gamers are experiencing.    -----     Smartphone eye team in funds appeal - The team behind a portable eye examination kit that uses smartphones is crowdfunding to raise funds for its new innovation.    -----     VIDEO: TV technology for the 2020 Olympics - How Japanese broadcaster NHK is preparing for hi-tech coverage of the 2020 Olympics.    -----     VIDEO: Festival celebrates indie gaming - Marc Cieslak visits GameCity which looks to promote the cultural benefits of playing games.    -----     VIDEO: How to hack a molecular microscope - A PhD student from Brunel University London has saved himself £100,000 by 'hacking' his own kit.    -----     VIDEO: Can drones get water to stranded Joe? - In an annual challenge, teams attempt to deliver water using drones to a remote part of the Australian Outback.    -----     VIDEO: Should online surveillance be wider? - Technology companies have to do more to flag up terror threats on their websites, Prime Minister David Cameron has said.    -----     VIDEO: 'Creating Google' for Myanmar - Chief executive Rahul Batra explains his ambitions for the Burmese search engine Bindez.    -----     VIDEO: Can live events save TV ratings? - For programme makers it is becoming increasingly difficult to generate big ratings on TV but the solution may lie in live television, especially in America, as Tom Brook reports    -----     VIDEO: Max Mosley's bid to be 'forgotten' - More people across Europe are asking for links to web pages about them to be removed in a quest to be forgotten.    -----     VIDEO: New web data powers plan for police - A law forcing communications firms to pass on details that could help identify criminals using the internet is being planned by the home secretary.    -----     VIDEO: Twitter co-founder defends application - The chairman and co-founder of Twitter is in London for the global launch of his new company 'Square'.    -----     VIDEO: How to avoid out-of-battery rage - New ways to stop your smartphone running out of battery    -----     Finding long lost treasures of the deep - Finding bounty in the depths of Davy Jones's locker    -----     VIDEO: Faces transformed with digital masks - Turning faces into digital works of art    -----     VIDEO: Mobile showers for the homeless - The San Francisco bus showering the city’s needy    -----     Can internet companies monitor terrorists? - Facebook is under pressure to be more active in the battle against extremism    -----     Gordon Corera: Thwarting terror's cyber warfare - Policing the net raises free speech concerns    -----     The challenge of unmasking net users - How might the UK identify individual internet users?    -----     Hi-tech rescue for an ancient language - Can schools with iPads protect the future of a language?    -----     Tech sector leading Ukraine's revival - Ukraine's tech sector looks to the rest of Europe for a brighter future    -----     Please clamber around the exhibit - Please clamber around the exhibit    -----    
 
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Welcome to Hytec Solutions

We provide cost effective IT solutions and on-going support to small and medium sized businesses, predominately located in the Midlands - however as we do not have any defined local boundaries we are also proud to have successful business customers throughout the UK and Ireland including multiple blue chip companies.

We provide all the knowledge, tools and skills to ensure your business reaps the benefits and return on investment for your existing and future IT system.

We have a wide range of products & services; essentially we're so flexible in our approach we're happy to look at any IT project on a direct basis or via a preferred partner. Whatever the approach you can be rest assured we'll find you an effective guaranteed solution.

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Solutions
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WORK FROM ANYWHERE
Adopting flexible working practices is easier than you might think. The basic requirements are relatively few and there are a number of products and solutions on the market to help you, whether you're simply looking for mobile devices or taking mobility to the next level.
SAVE TIME, MONEY AND RESOURCES
Strategic outsourcing is more than just 'someone else' doing the job. Hytec works with you to examine your current business processes and build new methods that save time, money and resources.
MONITOR MY IT SYSTEMS
Hytec server and network monitoring provides 24-hour server monitoring so you can be sure all servers and services are always up and running. Real-time alerts are generated when errors occur or connectivity problems are verified from two different sources.
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