DON Trick – Rs.15 on Sing up and Rs.10 per Refer Earn unlimited Paytm Wallet Cash And Free Recharge (Proof Added) – 2016


Steps To Earn Unlimited Paytm & Free Recharge By Don App :-


1. Download DON ( Daily Offers & News App ) from Click Here

2. Once you download, enter all details and in referral code section enter this code to get Rs.15 Sign Up bonus : 16434041 .

3. Finally verify your number and proceed further.

4. After successful verification, you need to download any app to get Rs.15

5. You Can More Earn Credit Using Daily Visit Rs. 2 And App Install Also.

Now you can redeem your money or start referring your friends and download more apps to earn more free recharge.

* Per referral you will get Rs.10 once your referred friend download first app.

* Minimum Recharge Rs.30.

Paytm Transfer Terms :-

  1. Minimum Paytm Transfer Rs. 20
  2. Maximum Per Day Rs. 200
  3. maximum 4 Rs Charge For Transfer On Rs. 200


How To Refer And Earn

1.Click Menu And Select Invite And Earn Option.
2.Now Share DON App And Your Refer Code With Your Friends.
3.Once They Join Using Your Refer Code And Download One App,You Will Get Rs 10 And Your Friend Will Get Rs 15 Signup Bonus.
So Download App Now And Earn Paytm Cash And Free Recharges


Don App Unlimited Trick (Unrooted Mobile Also)

  • Download Parallel Space from here

  • Then Open and click on + icon

  • Then Add Don app to it .

  • Open and enter your referral code or above referral code.

  • Download an app and get your referral money .

  • Hence Now backup parallel space , Uninstall it and again install and loot Unlimited.


5,000-Year-Old Footprints Found in Denmark

The 5,000-year-old footprints.

Archaeologists have discovered 5,000-year-old footprints in southern Denmark that reveal how Stone Age people made strenuous attempts to cope with the destructive forces of the sea.

The prints were found during work for the Femern Belt link scheme, an immersed tunnel that will connect the German island of Fehmarn with the Danish island of Lolland.

For thousands of years, this area, rich in fjords and streams, has been under the constant influence of the sea.

Stone Age Pebble Holds Mysterious Meaning

Finds of fixed gillnets on stakes, dated to 5,000 years ago, are clear evidence of a fishing system which was used to feed a Stone Age community.

Indeed, the footprints were found alongside this system of fishing weirs.

“These prints show the population attempted to save parts of their fishing system before it was flooded and covered in sand,” Anne-Lotte Sjørup Mathiesen of the Museum Lolland-Falster, said.

The footprints suggest that at least two people stepped out into the swampy seabed to save whatever they could. Subsequently, they set up the fixed gillnet on stakes some distance away.

“Their footprints were covered with a layer of sand and dirt shortly after, and have been there since,” Sjørup Mathiesen told Discovery News.

Earliest Human Footprints Outside Africa Found in Britain

She added the prints correspond to foot size 36 (size 5.5 US women’s) and 42 (size US 9 men’s).

“One print is very small compared to the other. At the moment we can’t tell whether it belonged to a boy or a woman,” Sjørup Mathiesen said.

The findings promise to provide new insight into the population’s everyday life and challenges.

“Here we have direct imprints from ancient people’s activities, which can be associated with a concrete event – a storm destroying the fixed gillnet on stakes. In order to secure the survival of the population, the fishing system had to be repaired,” Sjørup Mathiesen said.

Ancient Mosaic Reveals Artisans’ Footprints

The excavation in the area has not yet been completed. Archaeologists at the Museum Lolland-Falster hope that further investigations will reveal even more footprints.

“This is really a quite extraordinary finding,” Terje Stafseth, archaeologist at Museum Lolland-Falster, said.

“We are familiar with animal footprints, but to the best of my knowledge, we have never come across human footprints in Danish Stone Age archaeology before,” he added.

Image: The 5,000-year-old footprints. Credit: Museum Lolland-Falster, Denmark.


App Does Math Homework with Phone Camera

There comes a sobering moment in every dad’s life when he realizes he can no longer help much with his kids’ math homework. Well, maybe not every dad. I suppose theoretical physicists do all right.

However, as an unrehabilitated English major, it’s a constant problem for me, so I was excited to read about PhotoMath, a new app that lets you do math homework by simply pointing your phone camera at a textbook. Hoo, boy — the temptation to abuse this thing is awful.

Brain Injury Turns Man Into Math Genius

Launched earlier this week at the TechCrunch Disrupt conference in London, PhotoMath is already shooting to the top of the app charts. The software uses optical character recognition technology to read printed equations on a page, then pops up an augmented-reality display that works through captured equations in real time.

So, yeah, you can point your phone at a problem and PhotoMath can solve it for you, most of the time. (The character recognition only works with printed materials — no handwriting.)

But that’s just the baseline tech. Where PhotoMath gets genuinely awesome is in the image capture options. Once you’ve captured a particular equation, PhotoMath can save the image, then generate detailed instructions on how you actually solve the math problem. In other words, with PhotoMath, you can show your work.

Surviving A Zombie Apocalypse: Just Do The Math

PhotoMath can handle arithmetic expressions, fractions and decimals, powers and roots, and simple linear equations. The creators say the app’s sweet spot is in the general area of middle school math — my problem exactly! — but they hope to ramp up the technology in future iterations.

The app is free for iOS and Windows Phone (Android is en route) and parent company Microblink isn’t looking to make money off PhotoMath directly. Instead, the company hopes to generate interest in its other products and its core real-time optical character recognition technology.

Gotta run, it’s homework time and I have a sixth-grader whose mind is about to blown.

Silk Leaf Could Make Oxygen for Long Space Trips

Plants make our life bearable. They inhale the carbon dioxide we breathe out and exhale oxygen. But in space there are no plants and growing them on distant planets or moons may be a challenge.

Book A Trip To Space: Call This Travel Agent!

A synthetic biological leaf made from silk protein could offer a solution. It’s embedded with chloroplasts, the structures in plant cells responsible for photosynthesis, and absorbs water and carbon dioxide to produce oxygen — just like a real leaf.

Think of the Silk Leaf as a lightweight, low-power oxygen factory for space. Like a real plant, all this one needs is light and little bit of water to function.

It was designed by Royal College of Art Julian Melchiorri, who was looking for a way to convert unbreathable carbon dioxide exhaled by astronauts into the stuff made for our lungs.

Melchiorri says that his synthetic leaf has purpose on Earth, too. Large sheets of it could be used on buildings facades or as wallpaper to create more fresh air both indoors and out.

Forget Masks, Go For The Injectable Oxygen

He developed the leaf in collaboration with Tufts University’s silk lab as part of a design-engineering course at Royal College of Art.