"The Global Consciousness Project, also known as the EGG Project, is an international multidisciplinary collaboration of scientists, engineers, artists and others continuously collecting data from a global network of physical random number generators located in 65 host sites worldwide. The archive contains over 10 years of random data in parallel sequences of synchronized 200-bit trials every second."
Now, for those who don’t know, here are a couple give aways to discern and detect SPAM.
Examine the title of who it purports to be from. In this case, it’s “diamond jewellery in Australia.” THAT should be a dead give away. In addition to the BAD SPELING. Idiots.
The origin of the purported sender is from some far away place… like Germany. At least the email address is.
The web site address – in this case, it’s an obvious title as “store.” And a quick check of the URL “commerce.usinternet.com” reveals… NOTHING! That’s because it’s a fraud.
The IP is another dead giveaway. A whois search on 18.104.22.168 returned the following information: network:IP-Network:22.214.171.124/29 network:Organization:DigitalFyre Internet Solutions, LLC. network:Street-Address:14260 West Newberry Road #168 network:City:Newberry network:State:FL network:Postal-Code:32669 network:Country-Code:US
The message in the body of text asks for something. In this instance they want ANY, EVERY and ALL social media locales where in the victim of the attack (and this is an attack) may be posting, such as Facebook, Twitter, and LinkedIn. It’s almost like saying “Please Br’er Fox, don’t throw me in the briar patch!”
Sure, the lingo in the body of text looks great. Not only that, it sounds very good! In fact, there are a few emoticons thrown in for good measure. They give added ‘credence’ to the ‘message.’ But alas, it’s all for naught.
Hi Moik! I hope it’s helpful to you, and to others! One very important thing to do is to check the IP address of the sender, and see who the registrant is. You’ll find the IP located beneath the commenter’s ID section, and it’s there whether or not they choose to share a name, or email address – even a fake one. Simply copy & paste it into any search engine, and take your pick of what pops up. That way, it’s a confirmation of whether the respondent & message is SPAM, or not.