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MyKi watches out for your kids

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The new range of MyKi GPS watches is now available for parents to keep tabs on their kids. The GPS watch allows one to monitor the whereabouts of a child and should they wonder away, a notification is sent to the parent via the accompanying app.

Parents can close the communication gap with their children when they are out of sight with the new generation MyKi Watch. The MyKi Watch is GPS enabled and offers features that allow parents to monitor their kids and keep in contact wherever they might wonder. 

Using the MyKi Watch app, parents can access information about their children’s location at all times. The GPS/GSM enabled MyKi Watch allows parents to set secure zones in advance and should a child venture out of a secure zone, they will be alerted. Children can also make and receive calls using their MyKi Watch. For added protection, only numbers authorised by parents can be loaded onto the watch so there is no danger of receiving calls from or making calls to strangers. Parents can also input their number to speed dial and in the event of an emergency, the child simply has to press the SOS button for mom or dad to receive the coordinates of where they are. MyKi Watch can send voice messages to the parent, as well as receive text messages through the chat in the MyKi Watch application.

“In today’s world, parents want peace of mind of knowing where their children are and have the ability to communicate with them at all times. While there are mobile phones and an array of devices available which allow this, MyKi Watch differentiates in that it is practical, affordable, easy to use, reliable and unobtrusive to wear,” says Gary Tooch of Gammatek.

MyKi Watch’s awesome features:

GPS Receiver

Thanks to integrated GPS, parents receive location information about their kids. Location information is updated every five seconds.

GSM Module

MyKi Watches have a connection with a mobile operator so that calls can be made and received.

Touch Sensor

The integrated touch sensor alerts parents if the child has taken off the watch.

LCD Display

The screen is protected from scratches with funky rubber ornaments in the shape of a smile. The display shows date, time, new messages and prizes, which parents can send to their child.

Memory

MyKi remembers the child’s movements, and after an unexpected loss of connection with the serve, it renews and updates this data.

Speaker and Microphone

Through the microphone and speaker children can make calls and record voice messages.

Micro USB

The charging of the device can be done through a plug as well as a computer.

Integrated Battery

MyKi has an integrated battery, which is charged with a standard USB charger.

Accelerometer

The integrated accelerometer in the watch measures the steps and activity of the child throughout the whole day and displays them in the MyKi Watch application.

MyKi Watch will be available in Vodacom Shops , Vodacom 4U and Chatz Connect on a Flexi 110  contract for R129 PM X24 giving R110 of value in voice , data or SMS monthly. You can also get it on Prepaid for R2699.

 

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AppDate: DStv taps Xbox, Hisense

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DStv Now for Xbox and Hisense

Usage of DStv Now, the online DStv service available free to DStv customers, is increasing rapidly with more than two million plays of live and Catch Up content per week. In addition to using DStv Now to watch TV on tablets and smartphones, an increasing number of DStv customers are also opting to use it as their primary method of getting DStv on additional TVs in the house. This is set to increase with the release of two new big-screen TV apps, one for Xbox gaming consoles (Xbox One, Xbox One S, Xbox One X) and another for Hisense smart TVs (2018 and newer models).

Expect to pay: A free download.

Platform: Any of the Xbox One range of gaming consoles and 2018 or later Hisense smart TVs.

Stockists: Visit the store linked to your Xbox console or HiSense smart TV.

Santam Safety Ideas

Start-up businesses that have a FinTech or InsurTech business venture brewing are called to enter the third annual Santam Safety Ideas competition. Safety solutions or InsurTech ventures that are ready for piloting could win up to  R150 000 worth of incubation support and R200 000 in seed funding. 

The Safety Ideas competition was launched two years ago in partnership with LaunchLab,  Stellenbosch University’s startup incubator that facilitates valuable connections for corporates and startups sourced from the startup ecosystem and partner universities in South Africa. The previous winners are Herman Bester and Anton Swanevelder, co-founders of MyLifeLine – a wearable panic device that won the competition last year; and Ntsako Mgiba and Ntandoyenkosi Shezi, co-founders of Jonga – a cost-effective security system for low income families, which won the competition in 2017.

Entries close on 28 February 2019. For more information on how to enter, visit: www.santam.co.za/safetyideas/

Click here to read about the FNB Snapchat lens, Spotify Free with data saver, and 00:37.

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Fortnite fixes hackers’ hole

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Epic Games has repaired a vulnerability that exposed Fortnite, the world’s most popular game of the moment, to hackers. The hole, which was left in Epic’s web infrastructure,  allowed hackers to target players with email that appeared to come from Epic Games, but would have led them to a phishing site, where their log-in details would have been stolen.

Researchers at cyber security solutions provider Check Point Software alerted Epic to vulnerabilities that could have affected any player of the hugely popular online battle game.

Fortnite has nearly 80 million players worldwide. The game is popular on all gaming platforms, including Android, iOS, PC via Microsoft Windows and consoles such as Xbox One and PlayStation 4.  In addition to casual players, Fortnite is used by professional gamers who stream their sessions online, and is popular with e-sports enthusiasts.

If exploited, the vulnerability would have given an attacker full access to a user’s account and their personal information as well as enabling them to purchase virtual in-game currency using the victim’s payment card details. The vulnerability would also have allowed for a massive invasion of privacy, as an attacker could listen to in-game chatter as well as surrounding sounds and conversations within the victim’s home or other location of play. 

While Fortnite players had previously been targeted by scams that deceived them into logging into fake websites that promised to generate Fortnite’s ‘V-Buck’ in-game currency, these new vulnerabilities could have been exploited without the player handing over any login details.

Click here to read how the Fortnite hack would have worked.

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