Professional websites at affordable prices.

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Professional Websites at Affordable Prices - Cyberminds Ltd
Who we are?

We are a London based website design and development company.
We design, develop, deploy, host and maintain websites for our clients. Other services include Website and Email Hosting
A professionally designed website is memorable, intuitive and easy to use. Don’t let inexperienced people decide the faith of your business.
Our extensive experience expands in areas ranging from logo and web design, email marketing, e-commerce etc...
We believe that every business is unique and has its own specific needs which should be individually addressed. Stop wondering what to do next and let your business dream come true by calling us on +44(0)2033686958. Or simply send us a message by email and one of our consultants will call you back to discuss your needs. Consultation is absolutely free.

Our Services & Prices
Basic Website With Two Pages - £99
  • 2 website Pages
  • 1 Stock Photo of your choice
  • 1 Domain name
  • 1 year hosting
  • 2 email addresses
  • Money Back Guarantee
  • Possible Duration: 2 days
  • Submission to free search engines
  • Full Details... |  
Business Website Simple Package -
Was £350 Now £297.50
  • Up to 8 website Pages
  • 1 Domain name
  • 2 Stock Photo of your choice
  • 1 year hosting
  • 5 email addresses
  • Content Management System
  • Money Back Guarantee
  • Possible Duration: 6 days
  • Submission to free search engines
  • Full Details... |  
E-Commerce Website Simple Package -
Was £850 Now £722.50
  • Up to 10 website Pages
  • Domain name
  • logo design
  • 1 year hosting
  • 5 email addresses (Professional)
  • database 250 MB (upgradable)
  • SSL (Shared)
  • Content Management/Admin (used to upload product and manage website)
  • Money Back Guarantee (View Terms)
  • Possible Duration: 2 weeks
  • Submission to free search engines
  • Full Details... |  
E-Commerce Website Full Package -
Was £1250 Now £1062.50
  • Up to 20 website Pages
  • Domain name
  • 2 logo design
  • 1,5 year hosting
  • Up to 7 email addresses (Professional)
  • database 500 MB (upgradable)
  • 1 year SSL Certificate (dedicated)
  • Content Management/Admin (used to upload product and manage website)
  • Money Back Guarantee (View Terms)
  • Possible Duration: 3 weeks
  • Submission to free search engines
  • Full Details... |  
Work we have done in the past
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What our clients say
  •   Cyberminds Ltd Have provided us with a great application that enables us to filter job applicant CVs on the fly. We are delighted as the nightmare of manually going through hundreds of CV is over. I am also impressed by the level and quality of support we received from them as we never wondered one day what to do while working with this company. .

    John Price      18/08/2010
  •   I was looking for an e-commerce website and Cyberminds have given me more than an online business. Our web site works fine and we have never had any major problem with it. The price was really good. I proudly recommend this company to anyone in need of a website. .

    Rachel Jones      4/3/2011
  •   I take this chance to thank Cyberminds for the work that has been done for my company. They have created an awesome website for me with a beautiful design. the contract was respected, they finished the job on time and the price was very attractive. I really recommend this company to anyone who needs a serious website. Thank you for your service! .

    Lord Fulama      15/7/2011
  •   As an estate agent manager, we have worked with many companies but Cyberminds Ltd have really impressed us as we soon realised that they didn't just come to us to dump a piece of software and get their money. They offered us a real business solution and were very nice people to work with. I wish many people have this lovely experience. .

    Andrew Craig      03/09/2011
 
IT News (Read all)
  • Apple's $450M e-books settlement wins final court approval

    A federal judge in New York has given final approval to a settlement in which Apple will pay $450 million for its role in a conspiracy to fix prices for e-books.

    Judge Denise Cote of the U.S. District Court in Manhattan called the settlement "fair and reasonable." It requires Apple to pay $400 million to consumers who bought certain books between 2010 and 2012, as well as $50 million in attorneys' fees.

    Although the settlement is final, Apple only has to pay that amount if it loses its appeal of a 2013 price-fixing ruling. If the appeal is successful, Apple will pay only $50 million to e-book purchasers and $20 million to attorneys.

    A hearing on the appeal is scheduled for Dec. 15 in Manhattan. Lawyers for the e-book buyers have said they "strongly believe" that Apple's appeal won't be successful.

    To read this article in full or to leave a comment, please click here

    IT News
  • Prices for 4K monitors sink below $500

    Prices for 4K monitors have dropped below $500, bringing them within the reach of cost-conscious buyers looking to replace 1080p displays.

    The prices have been falling steadily from $700 or more earlier this year. 4K monitors are available from Samsung, Sharp, Dell, Asus, Acer, Monoprice and small vendors.

    4K gives a resolution of 3840 x 2160 pixels, or four times deeper than conventional 1080p resolution of 1920 x 1080 pixels.

    Dell is selling its 28 Ultra HD P2815Q monitor for $449.99, down from $699.99 when the product started shipping earlier this year. Newegg is selling 28-inch monitors from AOC and Planar for $499.99.

    To read this article in full or to leave a comment, please click here

    IT News
  • 'Cloak' could make heat, static invisible in electronics

    The great unappreciated weakness of invisibility cloaks is that they only make things invisible to human eyes. Or x-ray imagers. Or ultraviolet sensors, infrared image analyzers, echo-location audio signal receivers or, in one case, a poking finger.

    Invisibility cloaks, which are very successful in movies and so close to being successful in labs that the million or so physicist working on them can taste it, have a crucial weakness: They make things invisible to the perception of the audience their creators had in mind.

    Invisibility cloaks are supposed to hide things by bending light around them in a that would not allow any to be reflected back at a potential viewer, which would allow the "invisible" thing to be seen.

    To read this article in full or to leave a comment, please click here

    IT News
  • Can't wait for the Apple Watch? You're not alone

    Apple CEO Tim Cook unveiled the Apple Watch at a special event in September. The press was herded into a special tent to look at prototype watches running canned videos of what the watch might look like.

    In short, we learned only the most basic and cryptic information about how the Apple Watch might work.

    There were nuggets of gold in that announcement. For example, it was discernable that Apple was going in for establishing a deep psycho-physical bond between the wearer and the watch by combining its "Taptics" haptic engine with interface interactions, on-screen activity and sound.

    To read this article in full or to leave a comment, please click here

    IT News
  • Why is Microsoft updating Windows PCs for a security bug on the server?

    When Microsoft released a critical update for multiple versions of Windows Server this month, it also pushed out a fix for several releases of the Windows client OS, including even the technical preview for Windows 10.

    It was critical to get the patch out for Windows Server: An exploit affecting Windows Server 2008 R2 and earlier versions has already been detected, and Windows Server 2012 and later releases are vulnerable to a related but more difficult attack.

    But the vulnerability isn't present in the desktop versions of Windows. In Windows Server, the flaw allows attackers to employ the username and password of anyone in an Active Directory domain to get the same system privileges as a domain administrator, using a forged Privilege Attribute Certificate to fool the Kerberos Domain Controller that manages remote access.

    To read this article in full or to leave a comment, please click here

    IT News
  • Windows Update is broken on XP

    Windows Update has been broken for the last few days on Windows XP. As soon as IE8 loads the web page, it fails with error 0x80248015 before the user can search for fixes.

    Why would anyone care? For one thing, although Microsoft stopped issuing new patches for XP, all previous bug fixes remain available, which is great for machines that have not been updated in a long time. Also, Microsoft continues to update their Malicious Software Removal Tool for Windows XP every month.

    Most likely, this is a bug rather than an intentional action by Microsoft. 

    For one thing, Windows Update was working until very recently and there were no announcements about it ending. Also, Microsoft servers just had a huge Schannel bug and the first fix for it was itself buggy. Finally, others have reported that Windows Update is also failing on server versions of Windows.

    To read this article in full or to leave a comment, please click here

    IT News
  • EU eyes a break-up of Google

    Members of the European Parliament are readying a motion calling for the break-up of Google, by separating its search engine functionality from other commercial services, according to news reports.

    A draft resolution calling for the break-up should be finalized early next week, with a vote potentially on Thursday, according to a report from The Financial Times. While the European Parliament has no formal power to break up the company, a vote to split Google could put pressure on the European Commission, the EU's executive body.

    The motion is backed by several German politicians and by the Parliament's two largest political blocs, the European People's Party and the Socialists, according to the newspaper. The Reuters news agency also reported on the plan.

    To read this article in full or to leave a comment, please click here

    IT News
  • Double-edged feedback sword nicks Microsoft over OneDrive

    The double-edged sword of feedback has drawn some blood from Microsoft's Windows 10 and nicked the company's promise to listen to users.

    Since Microsoft changed how OneDrive synchronizes files in the latest preview of Windows 10, testers have been trying to convince the Redmond, Wash.-based company to backtrack and restore what they perceive as the cloud-based storage service's best feature.

    In Windows 8.1, OneDrive does not automatically place actual copies of all cloud-stored files on a device's local storage, but instead shows placeholders, also called "smart files," for those still stored online. When clicked, a smart file kicks off a download to the device.

    To read this article in full or to leave a comment, please click here

    IT News
  • Obama immigration plan called vague, frustrating

    WASHINGTON -- The immigration reforms that President Obama announced have left people on all sides of the tech immigration issue uncertain and frustrated.

    The so-called reforms revealed Thursday by the White House are vague, and what details are offered are wide open to interpretation. The proposed changes could make it easier for businesses to hire foreign workers, but they also could make it harder.

    What the tech industry wants most is an increase in the cap on H-1B visas, and that's  something only Congress can do. Obama, however, has the ability to curb demand for H-1B visas by allowing employers to more easily use workers in other visa categories.

    To read this article in full or to leave a comment, please click here

    IT News
  • New tools offer practical help to block official spies

    Entirely by coincidence this week IBM and a gaggle of online civil rights groups struck a blow for the digital economy and individual rights, though only one described things in those terms.

    The long-term, more commercially relevant contribution came from IBM, which was granted a patent for a Data Privacy Engine designed to encrypt personal data so it would remain safe regardless of whether it was stored in the cloud, on a personal or corporate hard drive or while it crossed the Internet under the potential surveillance of an increasing number of U.S. and International government snooping agencies.

    To read this article in full or to leave a comment, please click here

    IT News
  • 12 Apple Watch details we now think we know
    IT News
  • The ups and downs of Microsoft Band

    On Oct. 30, Microsoft launched Microsoft Band, its first smart wristband, which comes with a microphone for access to Microsoft's Cortana digital assistant along with a variety of fitness and notification features.

    The $199.99 Band sold out within two weeks. This past Tuesday, the online Microsoft Store had it back in stock -- only to sell out again a few hours later. It remained out of stock on Friday with no word on when it might return.

    To read this article in full or to leave a comment, please click here

    IT News
  • Facebook's alternative PHP engine attracts Web service providers

    Some fairly large Internet services are pressing into production Facebook's open-source PHP runtime engine after being impressed with the performance metrics for the alternative to the ubiquitous open-source PHP package used across the Web.

    WordPress hosting site WP Engine has found that the Facebook HipHip Virtual Machine (HHVM) executes PHP commands 5.6 times faster than a standard PHP interpreter.

    "PHP, compared to HHVM, is wicked slow," said Tomas Puig, WP Engine's director of labs. "So I saw an opportunity for us to use HHVM to drive WordPress."

    To read this article in full or to leave a comment, please click here

    IT News
  • FCC chairman offers no timeline for net neutrality decision

    The U.S. Federal Communications Commission has no public timeline for voting on proposed net neutrality rules, despite pressure from President Barack Obama and some net neutrality advocates.

    FCC Chairman Tom Wheeler declined to give a target date for a net neutrality vote when asked Friday by reporters, saying instead that the agency is working to make sure that any rules would hold up to an almost inevitable court challenge.

    "The big dogs are going to sue, regardless of what comes out," Wheeler said. "We need to make sure that we have sustainable rules. That starts with making sure that we have addressed the multiplicity of issues that have come along."

    To read this article in full or to leave a comment, please click here

    IT News
  • Flurry of hydrogen fuel cell cars challenge all-electric vehicles

    At the L.A. Auto Show this week, leading car makers revealed their plans for hydrogen fuel cell vehicles, which use the most common molecule in the universe for power and release only water vapor as exhaust.

    Toyota made a splash at the Auto Show by announcing that its hydrogen fuel cell system in a four-passenger sedan, the Mirai, will begin selling in December.

    The midsized Mirai will have a base sticker price of $57,500. Toyota said the Mirai can accelerate from 0-60 mph in 9.0 seconds, and also claims the car can go from 25 to 40 mph (to pass other vehicles) in about three seconds.

    To read this article in full or to leave a comment, please click here

    IT News
  • Apple delivers another Yosemite beta as Wi-Fi issues persist

    Apple has come out with a second beta of Mac OS X Yosemite for developers, but it's not clear whether this latest build will address the Wi-Fi problems that continue to affect an undetermined but apparently substantial number of users.

    With this build, labeled 10.10.2 (14C68k), Apple didn't identify any specific problem areas it would like developers to focus on as they test the OS, according to multiple reports from news outlets and individuals with access to the release notes.

    When Apple released the first beta of Yosemite little over two weeks ago, it asked developers to pay particular attention to several issues, including Wi-Fi, which has been a constant source of complaints since the OS came out.

    To read this article in full or to leave a comment, please click here

    IT News
  • Mozilla reports flat revenue from Google-Firefox search deal

    Mozilla today said that 2013 revenue from its deal with Google was flat compared to the year before, as was its income overall, even as expenses jumped by 42%.

    The flat-lining of revenue was in stark contrast to its previous financial statement, which had shown a bullish increase of 88%.

    The Mozilla Foundation's 2013 revenue was $314 million, up half a percentage point from 2012, according to the financial statement released Friday (download PDF).

    Mozilla Foundation is the non-profit that oversees Mozilla Corp., the commercial arm that develops the Firefox browser and Firefox OS mobile operating system.

    To read this article in full or to leave a comment, please click here

    IT News
  • Critical XSS flaws patched in WordPress and popular plug-in

    New security updates released for the WordPress content management system and one of its popular plug-ins fix cross-site scripting (XSS) vulnerabilities that could allow attackers to take control of websites.

    The WordPress development team released Thursday WordPress 4.0.1, 3.9.3, 3.8.5 and 3.7.5 as critical security updates.

    The 3.9.3, 3.8.5 and 3.7.5 updates address an XSS vulnerability in the comment boxes of WordPress posts and pages. An attacker could exploit this flaw to create comments with malicious JavaScript code embedded in them that would get executed by the browsers of users seeing those comments.

    To read this article in full or to leave a comment, please click here

    IT News
  • Apple Pay users spend big

    Apple seems to have nailed it with Apple Pay; its users are already three times more likely to spend $250 or more than those on other services, the latest Retale survey claims.

    Feel secure

    Apple Pay users are more worried about losing their iPhone than data breaches (29 percent versus 26 percent), suggesting they feel secure with the system. Over one million credit cards were activated on Apple Pay within the first 72 hours of introduction, while around 5 percent of U.S. retailers already accept it.

    To read this article in full or to leave a comment, please click here

    IT News
  • IDG Contributor Network: A brief history of hybrid IT: How today’s digital business gets done

    Today we live in an extremely hybrid IT world due to a number of macro-level factors including the maturity of the IT industry and the Consumerization of IT over the past decade. Much like the automotive industry where the first hybrid car was actually built in 1899, hybrid IT is not a new phenomenon, but today it creates complexities for CIOs that are leading to new architectures and new approaches for operating and managing the systems associated with hybrid IT.

    In prior years, much of the hybrid IT debate centered around operating systems and application development languages. At that time, the “hybrid IT” term hadn’t yet been coined (or at least wasn’t in widespread circulation) and the challenge of the time was in dealing with heterogeneous operating systems (e.g. Windows vs. Unix) and development environments (e.g. .Net vs. Java). Back then the objective was more around an interoperability and integration play as opposed to what we now consider as a component of hybrid IT. Each disparate system played a unique role in the computing environment and integration was just a necessity for data exchange.

    To read this article in full or to leave a comment, please click here

    IT News
  • 7 great MOOCs for techies -- all free, starting soon!
    Always be learning
    IT News

    Big data, open source software, security -- these are some of the IT skills most in demand today and for the near future. Fortunately, free classes, in the form of Massive Open Online Courses (MOOCs), are available to help you keep pace with these and many other IT-oriented subjects. Offered by top universities as well as online education platforms (often in partnership), IT MOOCs can help you keep your skills sharp and resume updated.

    To read this article in full or to leave a comment, please click here

    IT News
  • Russians easily 'hack' webcams, like others have for YEARS

    Webcam hacking is in the news and it's bad stuff. But... haven't people been circumventing webcam security using default passwords for years now? And how could anyone forget recent news about the NSA (and other intelligence agencies) hacking webcams?

    Add a few Russians to this mix of creepy characters then suddenly -- as if by magic -- webcam security becomes the hottest topic of the hour. In IT Blogwatch, bloggers changed their default passwords years ago.

    Filling in for our humble blogwatcher Richi Jennings, is a humbler Stephen Glasskeys.

    To read this article in full or to leave a comment, please click here

    IT News
  • Obama H-1B immigration FAIL

    As you probably know by now, Barack Hussain Obama II is going it alone on immigration policy. But what about the H-1B issue? Looks like the tech-worker visa backlog problem still can't be fixed.

    In IT Blogwatch, bloggers greet gridlock in DC.

    curated these bloggy bits for your entertainment.


    Noel Randewich, Roberta Rampton, and Sarah McBride tag-team to spread the blame:

    To read this article in full or to leave a comment, please click here

    IT News
  • Contain yourself: The layman's guide to Docker

    Welcome to the age of containerization, where an ecosystem led by startup Docker is leading IT organizations to ineffable peaks of efficiency, helping them scale their workloads ever-higher, and probably baking them a nice cake to boot (it's my birthday, I have cake on the brain, sue me). Microsoft, Google and Amazon Web Services are all tripping over themselves to make sure prospective customers know that their clouds are the place to be if you want to get the most from Docker. 

    To read this article in full or to leave a comment, please click here

    IT News
  • Grocers, retailers gobble up Apple Pay in time for holidays

    U.S. consumers have eschewed in-store mobile payments for years, but Apple Pay is making headway in that area just a month after the service launched Oct. 20.

    Apple Pay's early success aside, the question remains over how sticky the use of mobile payments will be among smartphone and tablet users.

    Will consumers try making a mobile payment a few times, and then give up? Or can Apple and other providers find ways to instill a mobile pay buying habit in reluctant Americans?

    More grocers and bankers on board

    Apple's latest success with Apple Pay includes the addition of support from hundreds of grocery stores within six major chains in the past week: BiLo Holding, 830 stores; Harvey's and Winn-Dixie, 530; Albertson's and Jewel-Osco, 180; Shaws and Star Markets, 150; United Food Stores, 60; and Associated Food Stores, 135. Wegmans and Whole Foods were already part of the original 35 retail chains offering Apple Pay in an estimated 225,000 stores, about 5% of all possible U.S. retail locations.

    To read this article in full or to leave a comment, please click here

    IT News
  • An idle mind is the devil's Photoshop

    Pilot fish is hired by this company to develop a simple database system to track clients and match them with doctors.

    "The system itself was finished fairly quickly, and I was asked to write a training manual," says fish.

    "The company was willing to keep me on and the pay was good, so I developed the manual, and on the front cover I was instructed to put a picture of the manager of the HR department, sitting at his desk while looking at the main screen of the application."

    Fish takes a photo of the HR manager and sets up the front cover in Photoshop, and then submits it for approval.

    And for the next three months, fish is dragged into weekly meetings where the big topic of conversation is that picture. Could fish enhance the image? Could he move the monitor over to highlight the fact that the application was being used?

    To read this article in full or to leave a comment, please click here

    IT News
  • Molecular flash memory could store massive amounts of data

    Novel molecules could help flash memory move beyond its storage limits, allowing for massive amounts of data to be recorded in small spaces, according to European scientists.

    Metal-oxide clusters that can retain electrical charge and act as RAM could form a new basis for data cells used in flash memory, the researchers from the University of Glasgow's Schools of Chemistry and Engineering and Rovira i Virgili University in Spain wrote in a letter published in Nature.

    The group of 13 researchers said that polyoxometalate (POM) molecules can act as storage nodes for MOS flash memory. They used tungsten to synthesize POM metal-oxide clusters and added selenium to their inner cores, in a process known as doping, to create a new type of memory they call "write-once-erase."

    To read this article in full or to leave a comment, please click here

    IT News
  • Google and Rockstar settle lawsuit over Nortel patents

    Google has agreed to settle a patent lawsuit brought by Rockstar, a patent company that had earlier acquired a trove of patents from Nortel Networks.

    In a filing in a Texas federal court, Rockstar said a binding term sheet had been executed that "settles, in principle, all matters in controversy between the parties" in the patent infringement dispute.

    The terms of the settlement were not disclosed. A term sheet is usually an outline of an agreement arrived at ahead of a more detailed legal document.

    As part of a rash of lawsuits filed in the U.S. District Court for the Eastern District of Texas, Marshall Division in October last year, Rockstar alleged that seven patents it acquired from Nortel were infringed by Google. The patents, all titled "Associative Search Engine," refer to an invention used to provide advertisements based on users' search terms.

    To read this article in full or to leave a comment, please click here

    IT News
  • NSA chief worries most about cyberattacks on industrial systems

    Multiple nation-states are investing in their capabilities to hack critical U.S. infrastructure, making defense of those networks a top priority, U.S. National Security Agency chief Admiral Mike Rogers said Thursday.

    Attackers are seeking detailed information on how industrial control systems work, including obtaining engineering schematics and information on how such systems are configured, said Rogers, who spoke before the U.S. House of Representatives Permanent Select Committee on Intelligence.

    Such information could allow hackers to shut down "very segmented, very tailored" parts of networks, such as turning off power turbines, Rogers said.

    To read this article in full or to leave a comment, please click here

    IT News
  • Intel touts 3D NAND flash that offers 'as much storage as you want'

    Intel plans to ship 3D NAND flash chips next year that will allow it to cram more bits into solid-state storage.

    Its 3D NAND will have twice the density of competing products on the market now, Intel claims. Samsung, a key rival, is already on its second generation of SSDs built with 3D technology.

    3D NAND has multiple layers of transistors stacked on top of each other in a cube. Intel's chips will have 32 layers. Samsung is shipping SSDs made with 32-layer flash, but Intel says its products will hold twice as many bits: 256 billion bits on a single die using MLC (multilevel cell), the most common form of flash.

    To read this article in full or to leave a comment, please click here

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