Thursday, December 17, 2015

Program Affiliates / Affiliates Program


Di sini saya ingin berkongsi dengan pembaca di sana, anda semua pernah dengar tak perkataan "affiliates" ? Apa itu affiliates? dan apakah fungsi nya?

Klikjer affiliates yang di janakan oleh orang Malaysia sendiri, serupa sistem affiliates google iaitu AdSense, di Malaysia juga tidak ketinggalan; affiliates yang di maksudkan adalah seperti NuffNang dan Ashadee . Klikjer merupakan affiliates yang terbaru dan di cadangkan oleh rakan sekerja saya untuk mencuba nya, namun tiada gunanya sekiranya ia tidak di kongsi. Di sini ada beberapa "screenshot" untuk anda semua menilai sebelum anda mendaftar.



Di maklumkan di sini, bahawa sistem affiliates ini adalah bergantung pada pembaca anda! bermakna anda harus mencari pembaca maya anda, jika affiliates ini terbiar maka untung ataupun sebarang komisyen tidak akan dikira. Oleh itu, apa tunggu lagi? Saya sudahpun daftar, anda bila lagi?

Monday, December 14, 2015

Selamat Tahun Baru 2015


Kepada semua penduduk 360 se-Malaysia amnya, saya (Syam "Shinchan" Chumil) ingin mengucapkan Selamat Menyambut Maulidur Rasullullah S.A.W dan Selamat Menyambut Tahun Baru 2016. Kepada yang mengenali diri saya; saya bersyukur akan kehadrat illahi dengan kurnianNya maka hubungan kita semoga dapat di kukuhkan dengan ukhwah dan agar sentiasa kekal abadi selamanya In Shaa Allah. Amin Ya Rabbal Alamin.

Mohon kepada pembaca di luar sana yang mungkin bukan penduduk Kampung 360, kami turut berterima kasih kepada anda kerana anda menyokong kami selama ini dan tanpa anda semua kami tidak dapat meneruskan perjuangan selama ini. Terima kasih.

Bagi penduduk Kampung 360, di harap pada tahun hadapan 2016 semoga kita dapat memeriahkan lagi kampung 360 ini dengan lebih banyak aktiviti mahupun makan-makan (i know right!). Jadi untuk tidak membuang masa dengan ini saya mengakhiri ucapan saya wabilahitaufikwalhidayah assalamualaikum.

Friday, November 27, 2015

The best Star Wars games on PC

The best Star Wars games on PC

What are the best Star Wars games for PC? There are plenty to choose from, and the quality is wildly variable. Thankfully - in large part to sheer weight of numbers - Star Wars has probably generated more great licensed games than any other film series. And with new movie The Force Awakens appearing in cinemas imminently, and Star Wars Battlefront nearly upon us, it doesn't look like the well will be drying up any time soon.
In the mood for a more generic brand of intergalactic adventure? Check out our rundown of the best space games on PC.
In the meantime, let’s take a look at ones you can play right now. And if you don’t spot one of your favourites, hit the comments and let us know.

Star Wars: The Old Republic 

Star Wars: The Old Republic has always had a bit of an identity problem. One half of it tries to be a continuation of the Knights of the Old Republic single-player games, split up into several class stories that let you experience the Star Wars galaxy as a Chiss Imperial Agent or a Sith Warrior. The other half is the MMO half, and is pretty traditional. 
Those class stories, though, they’re worth going through the MMO stuff for. They’re ambitious, authentically Star Wars and often epic in scope, leading to things like joining the Sith Council. The latest expansion, Knights of the Fallen Empire, puts the focus almost entirely on this part of the game. 
Knights of the Fallen Empire is, essentially, a single-player game stuck inside an MMO. And it’s great, evocative of Knights of the Old Republic II even. It’s strange, the way that it tries to very hard not to be an MMO, but as the closest thing we have to a KotOR sequel, it really should be played.

Wednesday, November 4, 2015

Adobe Illustrator tutorial

Adobe Illustrator tutorial: Create repeating patterns for skate deck art


Skate decks are a mini art canvas on wheels – and some of the hottest designers around have honed their talents in pursuit of the status of design legend in the half-pipe circuit. Yet creating deck art is more than recreating yet another urban art scene and slapping it onto a strip of maple. This speedy canvas should be home to more imaginative renderings,.
This masterclass shows you how to use repeating, tiled patterns based on vector workings of real-world objects. By taking the everyday, such as vegetables and kitchen utensils in this case, and reworking them as stylized vector art, you can add a real twist and create some thought-provoking art.
After designing the objects, next comes the part that, while requiring patience, is like working with a digital jigsaw puzzle. Thanks to some clever tiling techniques and tricks, you be able to turn a few vector objects into a multi-layered, highly complex design that will have some people scratching their heads.
Some advice – stick to bright, contrasting colour palettes for maximum impact, and ensure that objects are a mix of short and long – adding pace to the composition.
Once done, head to your nearest skate emporium and prepare to dazzle with your astounding deck.

Friday, October 30, 2015

Know Your Camera


Choosing between a compact (or "point and shoot") and a digital SLR camera is often the first big purchasing decision when starting out with photography. Not only is it potentially a big financial decision, but it may also determine what kinds of shots you'll be capable of capturing. This tutorial cuts through all the marketing hype in order to highlight only the most important differences between each camera type — thereby helping you to decide which one is best for you and your shooting style.
What exactly does it mean for a camera to be a compact (or point and shoot) versus an SLR? Strictly speaking, SLR cameras just have viewfinders that see the same light as the camera's sensor (more on this later), but in practice this isn't the only distinction. While the line between each continues to blur, these three differences usually* still apply:

  1. Viewfinder Mechanism
  2. Fixed vs. Interchangeable Lenses
  3. Camera Sensor Size
There's also a range of more minor differences (which vary depending on the camera brand or model), the above three are often what most impact one's photography. The next several sections will focus on what these three differences actually mean in practice, and how your photography style will be impacted. At the end, we'll also discuss some of the other more minor differences between the two camera types.
*Notable Exceptions: The "Micro Four Thirds" or 4/3 standard has interchangeable lenses, but doesn't use the standard SLR viewfinder mechanism (Olympus/Panasonic cameras). Some budget SLR cameras may also have fixed lenses, and some high-end compact style cameras can have sensors that are nearly as large as an SLR — but each is the exception rather than the rule.
However, this deserves mentioning up-front: SLR cameras are usually MUCH more expensive than compact cameras — mostly as a consequence of the above three differences (we'll discuss why later). Also, unlike with compact cameras, purchasing an SLR camera is only part of the cost; you may have to buy additional lenses, an external flash and other accessories. These can even end up costing more than the camera itself.


Unlike compact cameras, with an SLR camera what you're seeing through the viewfinder is the same light that will reach your camera's sensor when you press the shutter button:
compact camera viewfinder
Compact Camera
SLR camera viewfinder
SLR Camera:Mirror DownMirror Up
With an SLR, when you press the shutter button, the mirror flips up and the light that was formerly being re-routed to your eye instead gets sent straight to the camera sensor. Move your mouse over the buttons above to see how this works. The flipping up of the mirror is also what makes the characteristic clicking or snapping sound that we've come to associate with SLR cameras.
With a compact camera, the viewfinder mechanism instead just tries to estimate what light will reach the sensor, so it's potentially less accurate. Compact cameras may also use what's called an electronic viewfinder (EVF), which attempts to re-create what an SLR viewfinder would see — but by instead using the electronic image from the sensor.
Note: The above behavior is in fact why they're called "Single Lens Reflex" (SLR) cameras — because the same lens is used to produce the image in the viewfinder as is used to capture that image at the sensor, and the mirror reflects light to the viewfinder ("reflex" referred to the reflection in German). However, this terminology can be a little confusing, because SLR cameras are the type of camera that can use more than just a "single lens" — not compact cameras.
The need for a prism/mirror is one of the reasons why SLR cameras cost more (other than sensor size), and can make a big difference for a camera designer/manufacturer. However, in practice the sensor size and ability to change lenses will likely make more of a difference to your photography. This is especially true since many camera owners choose to use the rear LCD screen instead of the viewfinder.
On the other hand, if your work requires seeing exactly the light that will be captured, then you should certainly opt for an SLR. Otherwise, you can usually still see exactly how that light will be captured using either a compact or an SLR camera — by looking at the rear LCD in "live view" mode, and by using a live histogram.


The fact that SLR cameras can change out their lenses is likely the first difference that one notices, or knows ahead of time. Yes, many compact cameras can use lens adaptors (especially the high-end variety), but the original lens still remains on the camera.
pentaprism in SLR camera
photo courtesy of scott bourne
Why would a camera need more than one lens? It is difficult if not impossible to design a single lens that can capture scenes using the wide range of styles commonly used by photographers — all without noticeably sacrificing quality and portability. Each style is therefore far better suited by a single, special purpose lens.
In practice, being able to use different lenses usually means that:
  • You'll be able to use wider lens apertures (lower f/stops), which will enable a shallowerdepth of field and/or better low-light performance.
  • You'll be able to use specialized lenses, such as ultra-wide angle lenses, fish-eye lenses and extreme telephoto lenses, which will give you more creative options.
  • You'll have the potential to achieve better image quality, primarily because your lens will likely have been more specifically designed for the task at hand.
For example, with portraits one could use a wide aperture (such as f/2.0 or less) in order to create a smooth out of focus background and isolate their subject. Alternatively, with architecture one could use an ultra-wide angle lens that's been designed to also minimize distortion (causing otherwise straight lines to appear curved). Neither of these scenarios would be possible with the vast majority of compact cameras.
ultra-wide angle example
shallow depth of field example
photo on left courtesy of eliya
However, using more than one lens also means that:
  • You need to carry more lenses with you if you plan on shooting a range of different styles and subjects. This decreases the portability of your camera system.
  • You need to change lenses every time you wish to change shooting styles. This can interrupt your shooting rhythm.
  • You might introduce dust onto your camera's sensor each time you have to change lenses. This can reduce image quality and be difficult to remove. See the tutorial on camera sensor cleaning for more on this topic.
Of course, to negate any potential inconvenience, you could always choose your favorite all-around lens for your SLR and just stick with that. In addition, the built-in lens on a high-end compact camera can sometimes produce higher quality images than a stock or budget SLR lens, and is often also a lot more versatile. However, once you start spending a lot more, compact camera lenses rarely hold their own against high-end SLR lenses.


In general, compact cameras have much smaller camera sensors than SLR cameras. This is a less commonly known "under the hood" difference between SLR and compact cameras, but is likely one that will make the most noticeable impact on image quality.
typical size of compact camera photosites
typical size of SLR camera photosites
What does this mean in practice?
  • Cost. Larger sensors are much more expensive to make, and usually require correspondingly more expensive lenses. This is the biggest reason why SLR cameras cost so much more than compact cameras.
  • Weight & Size. Larger sensors require much heavier and larger camera lenses and camera bodies, because the lens needs to capture and project light over a larger sensor area. Other than reducing portability, this can also be a disadvantage because it makes one look more conspicuous with their large SLR camera/lens (thereby making candid people shots more difficult).
  • Depth of Field. Larger sensors create a shallower depth of field at the same aperture setting. For example, a lens at f/4.0 on a compact camera likely won't create a blurred background in a portrait, whereas f/4.0 on an SLR camera will likely create a smooth, creamy background (depending on subject distance). This can be an advantage for portraits, but a disadvantage for landscapes.
  • Image Noise. For the same number of megapixels, larger sensors have much larger photosites/pixels* (as shown above). This increased light-gathering area means that these pixels will be more sensitive to tiny amounts of light — resulting in less image noise. This means that an SLR camera can usually get away with a much higher ISO setting than a compact camera without appearing noisier.
  • Dynamic Range. Another consequence of having physically larger pixels is that SLR cameras can usually capture a greater range of light to dark without having this become solid white or black, respectively (a higher "dynamic range"). This reduces the chance of blown highlights in the sky or other bright objects, and can preserve more details in the deep shadows.
*Technical Note: strictly speaking, a photosite isn't the same as a pixel, since a pixel is usually created based on several photosites, but we'll use the more familiar word "pixel" here even though we really mean "photosite." See the tutorial on digital camera sensors for more on this.
example of a photo with a large dynamic range
example of a photo using a high ISO speed to freeze action
photo on right courtesy of coltfan909
The key here is that a different sensor size is just a trade-off; one size isn't necessarily all-around better than another, so you need to consider how the pros/cons of each will fit into your intended shooting style. For much more on this topic, also see the tutorial on digital camera sensor sizes.


In addition to what's already been discussed, each camera type may also have other advantages, depending on the specific brand or model. These include:
Compact Camera Advantages
  • Live view rear LCD (although most newer SLR's have this feature)
  • Greater range of pre-programmed creative modes
  • No mirror/shutter mechanism that can fail after ~10-100K shots
SLR Camera Advantages
  • Faster camera autofocus
  • Much less shutter lag (delay between pressing the shutter and starting the exposure)
  • Higher maximum frame rate
  • RAW file format support (although most high-end compact cameras have this)
  • Ability to take exposures longer than 15-30 seconds (using manual or bulb mode)
  • Offers complete manual exposure control
  • Ability to use an external flash unit (but many high-end compact cameras have this)
  • Manual zoom control (by twisting the lens as opposed to using an electronic button)
  • Greater range of ISO speed settings
  • Ability to upgrade just the camera body and keep all of one's lenses
However, many of the above differences follow from the fact that one often spends a lot more on an SLR than a compact camera, and aren't necessarily inherent to each type. If one spends enough on a prosumer/high-end compact camera, they can often attain many of the above features typically found with SLR cameras.


The preference between each camera type really comes down to one of (a) flexibility and the potential for higher image quality versus (b) portability and simplicity. This choice often isn't a matter of which is right for a given person, but which is better for a given shooting environment and intended photo use.
Compact cameras are much smaller, lighter, less expensive and less conspicuous, but SLR cameras allow for a shallower depth of field, a greater range of subject styles and the potential for higher image quality. Compact cameras are probably better for learning photography, since they cost less, simplify the shooting process and are a good all-around option for capturing many types of scenes out of the box. SLR cameras are much better suited to specific applications, and when size and weight aren't important.
Costs aside, many prefer to own both types of cameras. That way they can take their compact camera to parties and long hikes, but have an SLR available when they need to capture indoor subjects in low-light, or when they're going somewhere specifically for photography (such as for landscapes or events).

Tuesday, August 25, 2015

Adobe Illustrator tutorial: Design retro isometric artwork [copy&paste]

Vector illustration can produce beautifully clean, precise artwork, but the results can also be a bit soulless. Here Mark Oliver creates those clean, precise shapes and then ‘grubbies’ them up for a more organic retro look.


Vector illustration can produce beautifully clean, precise artwork, but the results can also be a bit soulless. Here Mark Oliver creates those clean, precise shapes and then ‘grubbies’ them up for a more organic retro look. He also gives you a recipe for transforming shapes to fit a predefined isometric projection without having to do any calculations.
You can modify this tutorial to work on an illustration of your own as long as it conforms with the projection used. Import a 150dpi greyscale scan of your drawing and then follow the steps outlined below.

Time to Complete

3 - 4 hours



Tuesday, June 2, 2015

MOCAfest Masterclass Series, Sarawak


The program is designed to teach and instill the ability to tell a story through pictures. The best way to learn is from people who have mastered their craft. Peter Sanders is an internationally acclaimed photographer renowned for his documentation of the Islamic World. We want to create such an environment in different places in the world where everyone, from the beginner to the expert, may benefit from Peter Sanders’s vast knowledge and experience of photography and storytelling. The programs consist of four master classes, which form the core of the program, covering various topics. Sidi Peter shares his experiences and stories and then demonstrates. This is followed by opportunities for each participant to shoot pictures at various locations in the area.


Peter Sanders is an internationally award winning photographer who began his career in the 1960s as one of London’s leading photographers of rock musicians, photographing Jimi Hendrix, Bob Dylan, The Rolling Stones, The Who and many more.
In 1971 Peter travelled on a spiritual quest to India, afterwards to Morocco, then to the Holy Cities of Makkah and Madinah.  From his ongoing travels, he has built up a huge photographic archive of over a quarter of a million photographs of the Islamic World, its people, architecture and cultures. His work is shown internationally in exhibitions, presentations and books. Recently, Peter created the ‘art of seeing’ photographic workshops to encourage young people into the creative arts.
His empathy with both spiritual masters and ordinary people has opened many doors and allowed him to photograph many ofwhom have never been photographed before.
Peter continues to travel worldwide on a number of commissions for a variety of international clients.

For More information, please visit:

- Registration Fee: RM1060 per participant.
- Registration fee includes:
  • Program fee
  • Accommodation based on shared rooms (6D5N) Arrival to Kuching: Check-in: 31 Aug, Check-out: 5 Nov. 2015
  • Daily meals
  • Ground transportation.
- All participants coming from outside of Kuching must cover their own flight/ transport to  Kuching, Sarawak.

Tuesday, May 26, 2015

Moh Download [Free]


Minat dengan Penny Dreadful? so saya berikan link untuk di downloadkan. Ini semua FREE tiada kaitan dengan wang, itu semua DUNIAWI.

Setakat itu sahaja yang mampu di berikan, jika awak2 semua nak movie atau pun drama bersiri boleh berikan komen di bawah ni, in shaa Allah mana yang mampu saya akan berikan link ye. mana yang saya mampu lah.

Tuesday, May 5, 2015

The 100 best free fonts [FREEBIES]

The best free fonts, from vintage-inspired typefaces to slap-you-in-the-face slab serifs, for Windows and Mac, for a range of projects.

We've scoured the web to present you with a fine and varied selection of free fonts. Including scripts, serifs, and a range of ligatures, these fonts will give you greater flexibility in your designs, and add to your arsenal of design tools.
This list represents the 100 best free fonts we've found in a variety of styles.
Some of the typeface collections listed below can be used on your web projects, but please be sure to check the terms. Now join us as we present you with 100 of the best free fonts, which you can download and use today. Let us know how you get on!

01. Bellaboo

BellaBoo is an all caps font that's perfect for any kind of design project

This bold, all-caps font from Marcelo Reis Melo contains Latin and Swedish characters. Guaranteed to add a quirky, handmade flavour to your designs, it's free to download – both for commercial and personal use – and comes in both TTF and OTF formats.

02. Pier

Add a touch of class with Pier, a geometric font with a modern feel

Pier is a clean sans-serif font that's perfect for any-sized design, big or small. Created by Montreal-based senior art directorMathieu Desjardins, it comes in four weights, has a selection of glyphs and is free for personal use.
"The idea was to create a slightly off geometric font that would look good big or very small," he says. "It was made to fit your everyday designs and text needs."

03. Manifesto

Manifesto is an angular headline font with style

Tomaz Leskovec's clean, uppercase show font Manifesto was inspired by the geometric aesthetic of the Italian rationalist movement in the mid 1920s. Angular and eye-catching, it'll add impact to headlines, posters and more.

04. Delicate

Need a minimal serif stencil? Look no further than Delicate...

For a minimal option, French studio FAAK&PAAT's Delicate is an elegant serif stencil with a contemporary geometric twist. The classy design is available in three versions; rounded, bold and strict, and is free for both personal and commercial use. 

05: Timber

"Timber is very versatile," says designer Mehmet Reha Tugcu on Behance

Istanbul-based designer Mehmet Reha Tugcu's trendy inline font Timber has a retro-futuristic vibe. Free for both personal and commercial use, it's perfect for logos, posters, headlines and any design situation where you have a bold typographic message to convey.