jump to navigation

MTV EXIT Special presented by Preap Sovath ខែ​មេសា 2, 2008

Posted by NERO in Life Style.
Tags: , , ,
3 comments

Part 1

Part 2

Part 3

ជានិត្យ – Imagine ខែ​មីនា 23, 2008

Posted by NERO in Entertainment.
Tags: , , ,
2 comments

រីករាយជាមួយនិងបទចំរៀងរបស់ កញ្ញា ជានិត្យ ក្រោមចំណង់ជើងថា Imagine

Download

Free Download Symantec AntiVirus Corporate Edition 10.1.7000.7 ខែ​មីនា 13, 2008

Posted by NERO in Technology.
Tags: , , , , ,
3 comments

Symantec AntiVirus Corporate Edition 10.1.7000.7

Free Download

បទចំរៀង Rock ដែលខ្ញុំចូលចិត្ត ខែ​មីនា 12, 2008

Posted by NERO in Life Style.
Tags: , , , , , ,
1 comment so far

នេះជាបទចំរៀង Rock មួយចំនួនដែលខ្ញុំពេញចិត្តស្តាប់។​ បើរលោកអ្នកចូលចិត្តចំរៀងបែបនេះ សូមសាកល្បងស្ដាប់មើលទៅ។ ចំពោះខ្ញុំ ចូលចិត្តអាបទណាកាចៗ៕ I really wanna intro Rock music to Cambodian, But maybe we’re not ready for this yet. Well, Let’s BRING back the 80’s!

Title: Through The Fire and Flames
Artist: Dragonforce
Album: Inhuman Rampage Advance Promo
Genre: Fast Metal

Free Download

Title: Don’t Talk To a Strangers
Artist: DIO
Album: Diamonds – The Best of DIO
Genre: Metal

Free Download

អូនដើរចេញដើម្បីបង ខែ​មីនា 10, 2008

Posted by NERO in Life Style.
Tags: , ,
5 comments

This is a real voice record from a poor girl who walked away from a guy that she really love so much. All she wants is to make that guy happy with other girl.

Most Expensive Flash Drive (64GB USB 2.0 Flash Drive PRO 2) ខែ​មីនា 6, 2008

Posted by NERO in Technology.
Tags: , ,
6 comments

Behold the most poweful USB Flash drive!

64GB USB 2.0 Flash Drive PRO 2

64GB USB 2.0 Flash Drive PRO 2

Buslink Media

The ultimate “storage on the go” device!

Price: $4,058.75 (ថ្លៃណាស់ ម៉ែអើយ)

Overview

  • USB Type A Connector(s)
  • Storage Capacity = 64GB
  • Warranty: 1 Year
The 64GB USB 2.0 Flash Drive Pro 2 Series provides the storage that you need while on the go. With this USB flash drive, you can carry 64GB of data with you, even right in your pocket or on your key chain, since the drive is smaller than a pack of gum and weighs only 0.02lbs. The first 64GB flash drive in the world, this Pro 2 Series bus drive performs up to 4 times faster than the original Buslink USB 2.0 flash drive. This USB flash drive is compatible with your Windows 98SE Pentium II processor or higher and requires only 64MB RAM for you to take advantage of its portable storage technology. The drive connects right into your PC’s USB 2.0 or 1.0 port so you can transfer data quickly and easily. Your 64GB USB 2.0 flash drive is accompanied by a USB extension cable, software, and user’s guide for your convenience.
Specs
Connectivity
Connector USB Type A
Connector Type USB 2.0
Storage
Storage Capacity 64 GB
Actual Weight 0.02
Contents Drive, USB cable, software, documentation
Ports/Connectors USB 2.0 Type A port
Returns Policy This product is subject to our return policy. Please see our complete return policy for details.
System Requirements Windows 98SE, ME, 2000, XP
64MB RAM
Pentium II 233 MHz or higher standard
USB 2.0 Port (recommended) or USB 1.0 Port
Warranty – Labor 1 Year
Warranty – Parts 1 Year

If you think that you are too rich​ and don’t know where to spend, buy this lil’ baby. I’m sure it might worth it. 😛

ទស្សនាកម្ពុជា ២០០៨​ – Visit Cambodia 2008 ខែ​កុម្ភៈ 24, 2008

Posted by NERO in Design.
Tags: , ,
add a comment

Visiting Cambodia 2008 (National Museum)
click on the photo to enlarge

តើមានអ្វីប្លែកនៅកម្ពុជា ឆ្នាំ២០០៨?

បើចង់ដឹងសូមមកទស្សនាកម្ពុជា នៅឆ្នាំ​ ២០០៨

Cambodia, The paradise of Asia

Designed by: Phnom Penh Pistols

© All Rights Reserved

TuneUp Utilities 2008 + Keygen ខែ​កុម្ភៈ 24, 2008

Posted by NERO in Technology.
Tags: , , ,
1 comment so far

TuneUp Utilities 2008

TuneUp Utilities 2008

* Solve problems
* Increase performance
* Free up disk space
* Customize Windows

The complete Windows optimization package

Professional assistance for your Windows PC

Improve your system’s performance, thoroughly clean up your hard drives, solve your PC problems with a few clicks, and customize windows to your personal requirements. All in one program, simple and intuitive – TuneUp Utilities 2008.

10 fundamental reasons for using TuneUp Utilities 2008

* Powerful hard drive defragmentation
* Optimum start-up, Internet, and Windows acceleration
* Quick and extensive clean-up for hard drives
* Effective elimination of junk data
* Fully-automatic clean-up and improvement of your PC
* Extensive clean-up of the registry
* Effective help in solving standard Windows problems
* Secure data recovery and data elimination
* Simple custom Windows configuration
* Individual Windows styling

Free Download

Top 10 Freshie Girl 2008 (Season 7) ខែ​កុម្ភៈ 23, 2008

Posted by NERO in Entertainment.
Tags: ,
7 comments

They are pretty, they are hotty and they are sexy… Ladies and Gentle Men, This is Top 10 Freshie Girl 2008 season 7.

Which one you choose?
Oum Choumchakriya

2008 FRESHIE Girl # 1 Oum Choumchakriya

Bee Riya

2008 FRESHIE Girl # 2 Bee Riya

Sok Sreypov

2008 FRESHIE Girl # 3 Sok Sreypov (ELIMINATED March 1)

Van Sampos

2008 FRESHIE Girl # 4 Van Sampos

Say Virakchakriya

2008 FRESHIE Girl # 5 Say Virakchakriya

(ច្រើន​ទៀត…)

20 of the world’s best-made luxuries ខែ​កុម្ភៈ 23, 2008

Posted by NERO in Life Style.
Tags:
3 comments

Stefano Bemer

Stefano Bemer

When Daniel Day-Lewis took a break from acting in 1999 to spend some time learning to be a cobbler (talk about your actorly clichés), the maestro he reportedly apprenticed himself to was Florence’s Stefano Bemer. It’s not hard to see why. Bemer, who once worked at Gucci, is a master cobbler, and he goes to great lengths to make truly individual shoes: He’s been known to twist his own linen cord for stitching soles, and to use some unusual dyes—such as red wine—to color his leathers. Bemer also uses a wide range of skins, including toad and camel, so the only limit to what you can get is your imagination. Well, that and your budget. Bemer’s bespoke shoes, which take about three months to turn around, start at $2,000, but he also makes some equally unusual ready-to-wear items. Of course, if casual alligator shoes with rubber soles aren’t your thing, custom kicks may be worth the wait.

Time to make: 40 hours total over three months
Price: From $2,000

Web site: stefanobemer.it

Globe Trotter Orient Luggage

Globe Trotter Orient Luggage

All of Globe Trotter’s luggage is handmade with irreplaceable Victorian machinery (if “machinery” is the right term for presses and riveting devices that run on elbow grease rather than electricity). Then there’s the London firm’s Orient line, which is made by a person who’s even more irreplaceable. Each Orient case is hand-lacquered by a Japanese craftsman who the company won’t name—perhaps from fear of poaching. You can’t blame them: This top-secret individual is one of the few people alive who practice the ancient art of Urushi, the application of multiple layers of viscose Asian tree sap in a way that achieves a perfectly smooth, deep-burnished finish, without visible brush strokes. Globe Trotter’s Urushi specialist has 50 years’ experience, and the varnish he applies makes for a case that’s as durable as he is: Although they’re made from layers of resin-coated paper, Globe Trotter cases have been known to last 100 years. No, they’re not cheap, but try passing your Samsonite onto your grandkids.

Time to make: Three to six weeks, depending on the weather (each coat must dry completely before the next is applied)
Price: From $950
Web site: globe-trotterltd.com

Cadillac V-series V-8

Cadillac V-series V-8

After decades of automotive mediocrity (and dwindling sales to match) Cadillac has lately been scrapping its way back to relevance. This is particularly true with the brand’s V-series models, which are giving BMW’s “M” models some legit competition, thanks to power trains like the STS-V’s 469-hp, 4.4-liter supercharged V-8, the most powerful motor ever to be put in a Cadillac. Each engine is built by a member of an elite mechanical crew handpicked from GM’s “experimental” lab. At the start of the process, the builder chooses an engine block and a set of components from the plant’s stock and then “owns” the engine until it’s compete, personally installing one part and then the next as he moves the motor down the assembly line. When its maker signs off on his latest creation, it undergoes rigorous testing before being placed in a car and—one hopes—getting blissfully abused by its new owner.

Time to make: 4 hours
Price: From $77,300 (STS-V)
Web site: cadillac.com

Van Gorkom Hiking Boots

Van Gorkom Hiking Boots

Charles Van Gorkom takes a novel approach to custom footwear. Since he lives and works in the Canadian wilderness (on his blog he claims to have stared down bears), he sends his customers measuring kits, and carves his lasts from the dimensions and foot-tracings they mail back. Boots come in three heights, and each pair is made from one piece of oil-tanned leather (available in two weights), with brass rivets and a steel shank. A perfect fit is guaranteed, regardless of how oddly shaped your feet may be, and the process of breaking them in is made easier by their custom-made orthopedic insoles. Van Gorkom devotes an entire week to each pair, which translates to a current wait list of around two years (and which, when you think about it, lets you plan to go hiking while sparing you the bother of the arduous hiking itself).

Time to make: 40 hours
Price: $1,500
Web site: hikingbootshandcrafted.com

Hinds Head French Fries

Hinds Head French Fries

Most good French fries are cooked more than once, but few chefs use a method as convoluted as the one developed by Heston Blumenthal, owner of England’s Fat Duck. The chips, which are sold next door to Blumenthal’s main establishment at his Hinds Head pub, are cut to a precise width, rinsed in cold, running water, simmered (but not boiled), and then fried twice, at two different temperatures, with a period in the fridge between each round of cooking. Every stage of the process must be carefully timed, and temperatures have to be exact—the first frying takes place at 266 degrees Fahrenheit, the second at 374. The result? Potato perfection: crisp on the outside, light and fluffy in the middle, and neither oily nor starchy. The method, which Blumenthal is currently trademarking, is actually simpler than a few ideas he tried along the way: The detail-obsessed chef once tried piercing each chip 25 times with a pin, so that steam could escape after they’d been boiled—but even he realized that he might be going a bit far.

Time to make: Including cooling time, about six hours
Price: $9 per order
Web site: thehindsheadhotel.com

Oliver Goldsmith Sunglasses

Oliver Goldsmith Sunglasses

Sure, Goldsmith has made eyewear for the likes of Michael Caine, Peter Sellers, and John Lennon, but they’ll also be happy to make a pair for you. Pay a visit to the 80-year-old firm’s Notting Hill showroom, and they’ll take your measurements and let you select a shape and color from the 400 styles in the company archive. Then they get to work. Each pair is cut by hand from a sheet of plastic and made using nothing more than handsaws, files, and a little hot air to keep the acetate malleable. The process takes about four hours, which may not seem like a lot, but it’s an eternity compared with the amount of time it took to produce that five-dollar pair you bought on the sidewalk. Then there’s the waiting time—not many people have the skills to make a pair of Goldsmiths, so orders generally take about six weeks to fulfill.

Time to make: 4 hours
Price: From $500
Web site: olivergoldsmith.com

Vanilla Bicycles

Vanilla Bicycles

Clearly, a woman who waits nine months for a handbag is insane, and yet, after perusing the Vanilla Bicycles catalog, you come to believe that a man who’ll wait four years for a custom bike is just being patient. The Portland, Oregon company’s beautiful, handcrafted two-wheelers are designed and built from scratch for each customer. Founder Sacha White obviously believes that speed is more appropriate when riding a bike than making one: just painting the frame takes six weeks (that’s six times longer than it takes to hand-paint an Aston Martin), and White can wax lyrical about spending ten hours polishing lugs, which are bound to his steel frames with silver. From the brand’s super-strong mountain bikes to its elegant tourers, there’s nothing plain about Vanilla.

Time to make: 60 hours
Price: Frames (without forks) from $2,150
Web site: vanillabicycles.com

Masamoto Sohonten Ao-ko Honyaki Mirror-Finished Yanagi Knife

Masamoto Sohonten Ao-ko Honyaki Mirror-Finished Yanagi Knife

A Sabatier will do fine if you’re just looking to unwrap the occasional frozen pizza, but if you’re serious about cooking, you should look further east. The world’s best chef’s knives are handmade in Japan, and the best of those include the work of Masamoto Sohonten, a family business that began in 1872. Sohonten has always made knives (unlike many other Japanese firms, who started out making those crappy samurai swords), and every example of its expertise involves the labor of up to ten craftsmen. Each has a specific job, such as combining iron and carbon steel for the blades, or making the mirrored finish. The resulting knives, which take around three months to finish, are every bit as specialized as the men who make them: The Yanagi pictured here is a top-of-the-line sashimi knife. Be warned: It’ll slice through toro like butter, but would be ruined by something as tough as an apple (or, say, a DiGiorno box).

Time to make: 3 months
Price: $2,373
Web site: korin.com

Alexandre Orion

Alexandre Orion

It only takes milliseconds for Brazilian graffiti artist-cum-photographer Alexandre Orion to capture his images, but the process leading up to the click of his camera shutter typically involves days of waiting. After Orion has surreptitiously stenciled one of his drawings onto a São Paulo wall, he lies in wait for a passerby to unwittingly interact with it in just the right way—a homeless man falling asleep under a picture of someone shouting into a megaphone, perhaps, or an old guy looking hesitant in the face of a gunman painted on the wall in front of him. Orion’s prints, which start at around $1,600, are now becoming difficult to get hold of, so if you can’t wait around for one to turn up, his book is an excellent substitute.

Time to make: Up to three days
Price: Artworks from $1,600, $45 for Metabiotics
Web site: foleygallery.com

Kiton K50

Kiton K50

A “standard” Kiton suit is already one of the most luxurious things you can wear, but for the truly discerning clotheshorse, there’s the K50, so called because that’s how many are made each year. The reason for their scarcity: The 50 man hours required to create each suit are performed entirely by Kiton’s head tailor, Enzo D’Orsi, who will fly anywhere in the world for the suit’s three fittings, then hand-stitch it himself. Instead of cutting a pattern, D’Orsi makes his marks directly onto the superfine (12.9-14 microns) fabric of your choice while it’s against your body, leading to a suit that is unmatched in terms of fit, and, of course, price.

Time to make: 50 hours (plus travel time)
Price: $15,000-$70,000
Web site: kiton.it

Ken Parker Fly

Ken Parker Fly

The conventional wisdom on guitars is that if a Fender was good enough for Hendrix, it’s good enough for you. But Hendrix never got the chance to play Ken Parker’s Fly—if he had, he might have left the lighter fluid at home. Like all of Parker’s handmade axes, this top-of-the-line model is light (a mere five pounds) yet unusually strong, due to a thin layer of carbon and glass-fiber composite over the wooden body. Each Fly is made from a single piece of mahogany, chosen for its wide acoustical range, which Parker then hand-planes, removing just an eighth-of-an-inch at a time: Leave too much on and the guitar won’t resonate properly, take too much off and it’ll snap. The unique shape of the neck (which Parker has patented) eliminates the dead spots found on most fret boards (even high-end versions), and the Fly’s dual pickups, which were designed specially for Parker, allow players to create an incredible range of sounds. Provided, of course, they can actually play the guitar.

Time to make: 16 hours over 10 days
Price: From $3,200
Web site: parkerguitars.com

Leben CS300X

Leben CS300X

Japan may be the land of electronics behemoths like Sony, but it’s also home to scores of artisans who hand-make small runs of speakers, turntables, and tube amps. Among the best is Leben—a company whose main business is switches and transformers, but which maintains an amp division simply to satisfy the creative urges of its owner, Taku Hyodo. His ten-man team takes four days to build each model, first making cables and condensers, then soldering switches and selectors onto the front and rear panels before finally—and delicately—inserting the Russian-made EL-84 vacuum tubes that give Leben amps their signature warmth. The solid-ash side panels and retro front detailing on the CS-300X pictured, as well as on its newer cousin, the CS-300S, don’t just look good—they’re also a reminder that new technology is not always an improvement.

Time to make: 10 men working for 4 days
Price: $2,995
Web site: lebenhifi.com

Zant Lederhosen

Zant Lederhosen

When Rufus Wainwright wants to look good in leather—and when doesn’t he, really?—the singer visits the Austrian company that has been outfitting the Porsche family in lederhosen for generations. The Zant family has been producing these traditional Alpen shorts for over 250 years, and they still make them by hand, using only the hides of red deer, so there’s no dye or tanning residue to irritate your skin. Zant pants are also fully custom-made, and six years of training and apprentice work is required before anyone’s allowed to make a pair. Depending on how much embroidery is desired, a single pair can take up to three weeks to make. However, because demand at Zant is so high—the Porsche clan apparently goes through a lot of leather shorts—a wait of 9 to 12 months is usually required.

Time to make: 40-90 hours over 1-3 weeks
Price: $350-$1,050
Web site: none, for info, call +43 6542 73412

Confederate Hellcat

Confederate Hellcat

Confederate believes that bigger is better when it comes to just about everything—the backbone of their Hellcat frame is three inches thick, rather than the standard one-and-a-half to two inches. The exception to their more-is-more rule: output. The Alabama-based enterprise makes only about 120 bikes per year—less than Harley cranks out in a day—and each one is hand-built to order by a single operator from parts that are also designed in-house. The Hellcat model (our favorite, and not just because we like the name) is a luxury cruiser that handles more like a sport bike, thanks to performance-grade brakes and shocks, and unusually good balance when accelerating—the result of a flipped transmission. This places the output sprocket on the right side of the bike, counterbalancing the heavy moving parts of the engine, which would otherwise drag it to the left. Good thing it’s stable—if you’re able to get your hands on one of these, you’ll end up spending a lot of time on it.

Time to make: 70 man hours
Price: $70,000
Web site: confederate.com

Architectural Arts

Architectural Arts

When the United States Air Force needed something strong, stable, and discreet, they called Randy Block, an Arkansas man whose proudest achievement is the replication of a nineteenth-century Austrian bed. Block, the man behind Architectural Arts, can make any piece of furniture his clients dream up, which, in the case of Air Force Central Command, was a 100-foot walnut conference table fashioned to resemble the wings of an F-16 (the outside legs are in “takeoff” position). Block, who took a full three months to build that particular number, makes everything by hand from raw, uncut wood. He can also copy complex antique pieces (such as the aforementioned bed, a Thonet, which took him six months), and he produces his own designs. The time he takes to fill an order depends on what you need, but whether it’s an armoire or a table, you know it will be made with, ahem, military precision.

Time to make: From one to six months
Price: By request
Web site: custom-handmade-furniture.com

Icho Cashmere

Icho Cashmere

To take the concept of custom to an extreme, you could raise your own merino sheep and get suits made out of their wool, but it might be simpler to visit Icho in Tokyo, where they’ll weave a unique fabric for your jacket or sweater. The store’s cashmeres are handmade to individual customers’ specifications, employing traditional kimono techniques in which single fibers are used, like thread, to bind one piece of wool to another. The result is a remarkably strong, clean-looking fabric that is yours alone. While a piece from Icho may inspire others to get something similar, you can prevent your peers from copying you outright—Icho will be happy to honor your request not to mimic your jacket for other customers. Translation: We got dibs on the red peacoat.

Time: Two months
Price: From $2,000
Web site: icho-tyo.jp

Edwin Jagger Razors

Edwin Jagger Razors

If you just want to get some hair off your face without opening a vein, head to the drugstore. But for a razor that feels solid and perfectly balanced in your palm, with a head that’s angled just right for a close shave, Edwin Jagger is a much better bet. The company is based in Sheffield, England’s Steel City, and it uses local craftsmen to hand-make razors like the Chatsworth, which is comprised of a brass core that’s chrome plated, then wet and dry sanded with several different grades of sandpaper. Polishing the mirror finish is such a delicate job that it has to be done with moistened 1,200-grit sandpaper—you could pretty much use that on your face without irritation. The result is a handsome accessory that won’t nick your skin, but should catch your eye.

Time to make: 4 days
Price: $100
Web site: theenglishshavingcompany.com

Christine J. Brandt Cuff links

Christine J. Brandt Cuff links

Most people who want a pair of special cuff links go for a precious metal of some kind, but what about precious wood? Japanese-born, New York-based designer Christine J. Brandt hand-carves each pair of her cuff links from a solid piece of exotic wood—often snake wood, or black African olive—which she hand burnishes and rubs with natural oil to bring out the grain. No chemicals or varnish are used, and when stones are added, Brandt leaves them uncut and unpolished, so that the Herkimer diamonds and pirite she favors look rough rather than dainty. The result is a natural look, though Brandt’s unusual shapes have a compelling alien quality to them. Each pair takes four full days to make, and all of them, whether custom or one of Brandt’s designs, are as unique as the trees they’re made from.

Time to make: 4 days
Price: By request
Web site: christinejbrandt.com

Savoir Beds

Savoir Beds

You spend a lot more of your life in bed than you do in dress shoes, so why is your footwear handmade, while your sleeping vessel is mass-produced? England’s Savoir has been addressing that question for a century, and its horsehair-stuffed mattresses are, needless to say, a little more comfortable than a Sealy. Each is hand-built with 864 pocketed springs inside. They also have an extra layer of padding around the edge, where people tend to sit (when you have a bed like this, you spend much less time on the couch). And because a base is as important as the mattress, Savoir makes theirs with heavy-duty springs that are tied together by hand for strength. Each bed is built to order, based on individual customer measurements and needs: They’ll even make a box spring that’s stronger on one side—ideal for guys who believe that affluence goes best with a little extra girth, but share their bed with someone lighter. Savoir started out supplying London’s Savoy, and it’s now one of several swank hotels where you can take a “test sleep”—order a Savoir bed after spending the night in one, and the company will credit you the cost of your stay (minibar tab not included).

Time to make: 60 hours
Price: Single beds from $8,000
Web site: savoirbeds.co.uk

Patek Philippe Grand Complication

Patek Philippe Grand Complication

What, you think we could do this story and not include a Swiss timepiece? In the world of ridiculously elaborate watches, “Grand Complication” refers to more than the mechanical tracking of moon phases and leap years. It also describes the process of building something with construction that requires some 12,000 different operations. At Patek Philippe, the oldest family-owned watchmaker in Geneva—and one of few that still makes its own movements—each 5004J takes four-and-a-half years to produce, partially because it’s so, well, complicated, and partially because only Patek’s top-tier watchmakers are allowed to work on a Grand Complication. Once each watch is complete, it’s then subjected to 50 days of observation and testing—the self-winding mechanism alone comprises 407 pieces, so there’s certainly plenty to check.

Time to make: 4.5 years
Price: $166,600 (that’s right, $166,600, not $166,000)
Web site: patek.com

Source: Men.Style.Com