Tuesday, May 31, 2011

I am so very SPAM'ED


Let me share in with you quite of some of the SPAM Mail's that I keep getting!


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Mail Read's> Cover Note>What's money? A man is a success if he gets up in the morning and goes to bed at night and in between does what he wants to do.

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Footnote>"That, sir, I wit not, having never been told." "How does the water usually stand in it?"



(2) Buy A New Mobile Phone(Heading) from Affordable Cellular Phone Plans

Mail reads> Hate Your Phone? Upgrade Today!

This email contains an advertisement. To opt-out, please see bottom of this email message! It may be time for a new phone! With a Image of 3 cell-phones, Compare cell phone plans and search for the best plan for the cell phone of your choice. with further HTML Links to COMPARE/BROWSE.

Services Only available in Las Vegas * conditions apply



(3) Meet attractive Asian Singles in your area from Asian Love Connection"

Mail reads> Make a connection that will last a lifetime
Image> 3 chics laughing and giggling! with the text that says' Looking for that someone special? Asian Single! Find your Match! Don't wait any longer! Browse through your match today! Browse through profiles and pictures today! > Browse Profiles (HTML LINK)


Foot Note> To browse for F-R-E-E at '123xyz'

- Browse Pictures and Videos -
- Live Video/Audio/Text Chat -
- Communicate Anonymously -

- Check out singles in your area -
- Get your Daily 5 matches -
- See who's viewed your profile -

* Over 1,000 new members joining daily and THOUSANDS OF PEOPLE FIND RELATIONSHIPS every year!


(4) Take the first step to becoming a Police Officer from <Police_Training@mtltallove_abc.com>This sender is DomainKeys verified


Message Read> Search Schools POLICE TRAINING. Perfect & Serve, Few Careers are as important as law enforcement. if you want a job that truly makes a difference in your community. Cecome a POLICE OFFICER and help keep the peace! Find out where to get the training you need! GO (HTML 'CLICK' Link)

Image> A Female Student Police Officer. Available around Las Vegas only!





(5)
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Message Reads> 2 Bonus Gifts with order: SPF15 + Green Tea Moisturizer
Image> A Blond with text>Your Ultimate Solution for Summer Acne! Order your 3 Piece System Today, and you'll also receive two BONUS gifts FREE!, ORDER NOW! User Rating 5 (stars)! We guarantee Proactive will work for you, or your money back! ( see site for details) conditions apply *



& few others like>

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2.Get a Medical Degree Online
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4.Ink and Toner Super Sale
5.Get 4 Free Tickets to Six Flags On Us
6.Once a year blow out sale!
7.Get affordable sunroom remodeling from a local contractor
8.Refurbished Computers
9.Las Vegas Vacation
10.Sexy Dating
11.Student Credit Card
12.Subway Sandwich Giveaway(Claim Your $100 SUBWAY Card Here)
13.Get Your STARBUCKS Coffee!
14.You have a notice from LendingTree Refinance Dept - Savings
15.FREE Shipping + Lowest Prices Before Price Increase on Flea & Tick meds
16.Enlarge your Penis, Try out the NEW Penis Enlarger! Money Back guarantee!
17.Psychic reader. See what the cards have in store.
18.Date Experienced Women.Looking for a cougar to date?
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20.DHL Express Delivery! Notification, Pacrel, TRACK Order! Las Vegas. tracking number # 2015


& many more





Etymology

According to the Internet Society and other sources, the term spam is derived from the 1970 Spam sketch of the BBC television comedy series "Monty Python's Flying Circus".The sketch is set in a cafe where nearly every item on the menu includes Spam canned luncheon meat. As the waiter recites the Spam-filled menu, a chorus of Viking patrons drowns out all conversations with a song repeating "Spam, Spam, Spam, Spam... lovely Spam! wonderful Spam!", hence "Spamming" the dialogue. The excessive amount of Spam mentioned in the sketch is a reference to the preponderance of imported canned meat products in the United Kingdom, particularly corned beef from Argentina, in the years after World War II, as the country struggled to rebuild its agricultural base. Spam captured a large slice of the British market within lower economic classes and became a byword among British children of the 1960s for low-grade fodder due to its commonality, monotonous taste and cheap price - hence the humour of the Python sketch.

In the 1980s the term was adopted to describe certain abusive users who frequented BBSs and MUDs, who would repeat "Spam" a huge number of times to scroll other users' text off the screen. In early Chat rooms services like PeopleLink and the early days of AOL, they actually flooded the screen with quotes from the Monty Python Spam sketch. With internet connections over phone lines, typically running at 1200 or even 300 bit/s, it could take an enormous amount of time for a spammy logo, drawn in ASCII art to scroll to completion on a viewer's terminal. Sending an irritating, large, meaningless block of text in this way was called spamming. This was used as a tactic by insiders of a group that wanted to drive newcomers out of the room so the usual conversation could continue. It was also used to prevent members of rival groups from chatting—for instance, Star Wars fans often invaded Star Trek chat rooms, filling the space with blocks of text until the Star Trek fans left.This act, previously called flooding or trashing, came to be known as spamming. The term was soon applied to a large amount of text broadcast by many users.

It later came to be used on Usenet to mean excessive multiple posting—the repeated posting of the same message. The unwanted message would appear in many if not all newsgroups, just as Spam appeared in nearly all the menu items in the Monty Python sketch. The first usage of this sense was by Joel Furr in the aftermath of the ARMM incident of March 31, 1993, in which a piece of experimental software released dozens of recursive messages onto the news.admin.policy newsgroup. This use had also become established—to spam Usenet was flooding newsgroups with junk messages. The word was also attributed to the flood of "Make Money Fast" messages that clogged many newsgroups during the 1990s.In 1998, the New Oxford Dictionary of English, which had previously only defined "spam" in relation to the trademarked food product, added a second definition to its entry for "spam": "Irrelevant or inappropriate messages sent on the Internet to a large number of newsgroups or users."

There are several popular false etymologies of the word "spam". One, promulgated by early spammers Laurence Canter and Martha Siegel, is that "spamming" is what happens when one dumps a can of Spam luncheon meat into a fan blade.[citation needed] Some others are the backronym stupid pointless annoying messages."[citation needed] There was also an effort to differentiate between types of spam. That which was sent indiscriminately to any e-mail address was true spam while that which was targeted to more likely prospects, although just as unsolicited, was called velveeta (after the cheese product). But this latter term didn't persist.



Definition: of the term

An email box folder littered with spam messages.

Spam is the use of electronic messaging systems (including most broadcast media, digital delivery systems) to send unsolicited bulk messages indiscriminately. While the most widely recognized form of spam is e-mail spam, the term is applied to similar abuses in other media: instant messaging spam, Usenet newsgroup spam, Web search engine spam, spam in blogs, wiki spam, online classified ads spam, mobile phone messaging spam, Internet forum spam, junk fax transmissions, social networking spam, television advertising and file sharing network spam.

Spamming remains economically viable because advertisers have no operating costs beyond the management of their mailing lists, and it is difficult to hold senders accountable for their mass mailings. Because the barrier to entry is so low, spammers are numerous, and the volume of unsolicited mail has become very high. In the year 2011, the estimated figure for spam messages is around seven trillion. The costs, such as lost productivity and fraud, are borne by the public and by Internet service providers, which have been forced to add extra capacity to cope with the deluge. Spamming has been the subject of legislation in many jurisdictions.

A person who creates electronic spam is called a spammer (plural: spammers).


Search on the NET to find out more about it!


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