Professional websites at affordable prices.

 +44(0)2033686958
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)
  • Facebook, Yahoo prevent use of recycled email addresses to hijack accounts

    Facebook and Yahoo have developed a mechanism to prevent the owners of recycled email addresses from hijacking accounts that were registered on other sites using those addresses in the past.

    Last year, Yahoo announced a policy that involves deleting inactive email accounts and making their IDs available again for registration. Microsoft has been doing the same with Outlook.com accounts.

    The practice of recycling email addresses has been criticized by security and privacy experts because it opens the door to abuse. Attackers could register deleted addresses and take over accounts on third-party sites that use them for confirming password change requests. In addition, the recycled addresses might continue to receive messages containing sensitive information that is destined for their previous owners.

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

    IT News
  • One missed email and Google Inbox will be in trouble

    People may feel overwhelmed by the deluge of email arriving in their inboxes, but will they trust Google to show them the most important messages?

    Analysts are divided on how well Google can sort and prioritize users' emails as the company launches Inbox, an email application built without any reliance on the company's longstanding and popular Gmail service.

    "Users are upset about the volume of email messages they're receiving, but a lot of people might be unconvinced that Google can decide for them what's important and what's not," said Dan Olds, an analyst with The Gabriel Consulting Group. "Most people would be concerned about important emails dropping through the cracks, or even just interesting emails."

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

    IT News
  • Apple and sapphire supplier strike deal to end partnership

    GT Advanced Technologies and Apple have agreed to a deal that will let GT close the Mesa, Ariz. and Salem, Mass. factories where it was producing scratch-resistant sapphire, and void the contracts it had signed with its one-time partner.

    GT, which filed to reorganize under Chapter 11 protection on Oct. 6, will exit the sapphire-making business and re-focus on manufacturing the furnaces used to grow the material.

    The Merrimack, N.H. company will cut most, but not all, ties with Apple, and the two will go their separate ways.

    However, Apple will be allowed to recover the $439 million it pre-paid to GT, the redacted settlement stated. Apple will receive a portion -- the exact amount was struck from the document -- of the sale of each sapphire-producing furnace that GT sells over the next four years. The furnaces in GT's possession include the 2,036 that were installed in the Mesa facility, which it will remove and store, then attempt to resell.

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

    IT News
  • Facebook hopes to get people talking with Rooms app

    Facebook is going old school, with a stand-alone app for discussion boards aimed at letting users talk about shared interests without having to use their real names.

    The company released Rooms on Thursday, its answer to the craze around posting and sharing anonymously. People can use any name they want and don't need a Facebook account. The app contains rooms geared around various topics, all of which require an invite link to enter. Providing an email address is optional, for the purposes of having accessed rooms restored if the user deletes the app.

    The app is only available on iOS. Plans for other platforms like Android or Windows Phone were not disclosed.

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

    IT News
  • Google teams with Oxford on artificial intelligence

    Google, the search company that's investing heavily in robotics, is teaming with Oxford University researchers to work on artificial intelligence.

    In January, Google bought the London-based artificial intelligence company DeepMind. Now the Google DeepMind group will work with two of Oxford's artificial intelligence (AI) research teams.

    The teams will work on image recognition and natural language understanding, according to Demis Hassabis, co-founder of DeepMind and vice president of engineering at Google, in a blog post.

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

    IT News
  • ARM speeds data flow in the cloud with new, zippy interconnects

    With smartphones and sensors putting more demand on servers and other back-end gear, chip design company ARM is introducing new interconnect technologies that will help shuttle the data around more quickly.

    The new CoreLink interconnects will be added to ARM's Cortex-A57 and Cortex-A53 processor designs, which chip makers license to build 64-bit chipsets for servers, set-top boxes and base stations for cellular networks.

    The widespread use of smartphones and tablets, combined with sensors used in the Internet of Things, means more and more bits need to moved into the data center, and between computers inside the data center, said Nandan Nadampally, vice president of marketing at the CPU Group at ARM.

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

    IT News
  • Akamai sees record-setting spikes in DDoS attacks

    The size and volume of distributed denial-of-service attacks has exploded in the past year, with a 389 percent increase in average attack bandwidth between the third quarter of 2013 and the third quarter of 2014, according to an Internet security report from Akamai Technologies.

    This should make companies consider using cloud-based security services, such as the DDoS filtering technology Akamai provides, said John Summers, vice president of the company's security business unit.

    During the past quarter, Akamai defended against 17 DDoS attacks flooding targets with traffic greater than 100 Gbps, with the largest at 321 Gbps, the cloud services vendor said in its Q3 2014 State of the Internet report, released Thursday.

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

    IT News
  • 5K Retina iMac supply tightens

    Apple's 5K Retina iMac continues to slip in ship times, proof that the company's problem syncing supply and demand is getting worse, not better.

    On Thursday, the $2,499 iMac showed a five-to-seven-day business delay between ordering and shipping.

    Apple introduced the 5K Retina iMac on Oct. 16 to effusive reviews, even at a price 39% higher than the same 27-in. all-in-one sans the ultra-high-resolution display. On the day it started selling the new iMac, Apple's online store said there was a one-to-two-business-day delay before shipping. The next day that lengthened to three to five business days.

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

    IT News
  • Researchers use silicon to push quantum computing toward reality

    Researchers in Australia have developed silicon-wrapped quantum technology that could solve problems that have held back the development of powerful quantum computers.

    The scientists, working on similar but separate projects at the University of New South Wales (UNSW), used silicon as a protectant shell around the bits, also known as qubits, in a quantum machine.

    By doing that, they've made the qubits, the building blocks for quantum computers, more accurate, increased the length of time they'll hold information and possible made quantum computers easier to build.

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

    IT News
  • Living with the Xperia Z3v: Sony's latest smartphone deserves your attention

    Some people look at technology in terms of individual pieces: What type of processor does a new phone have? How high is its display resolution? How much power can its battery hold? 

    Me, I'm more of a big-picture kind of guy. Individual pieces are fine, but I'm far more interested in what type of overall user experience those pieces add up to create -- you know, what a device is actually like to use in the real world.

    A lot of Android phones have the right pieces on paper, after all, but fail to create a cohesive or compelling overall user experience. It isn't something that's easy to get right; there's no single spec or formula for such an abstract yet easily recognizable concept.

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

    IT News
  • Wearable health devices are a novelty that wear off

    Once the novelty wears off, people abandon their health wearable devices, many of which require regular syncing, powering up and other steps needed to keep them running.

    Only 10% of 1,000 U.S. consumers surveyed who own wearables wear their devices every day, 7% wear them a few times a week and 2% wear them a few times a month.

    That was one of the key findings of a PricewaterhouseCoopers survey released this week. PwC also released a study on the future of wearables, indicating that wearable technology is the next big thing, even if it hasn't quite yet caught on.

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

    IT News
  • Abandoned subdomains pose a security risk for businesses

    Many companies set up subdomains for use with external services, but then forget to disable them when they stop using those services, creating a loophole for attackers to exploit.

    Because many service providers don't properly validate the ownership of subdomains pointed at their servers, attackers can set up new accounts and abuse subdomains forgotten by companies by claiming them as their own.

    Removing or updating DNS entries for subdomains that are no longer actively used sounds like something that should be common procedure, but according to researchers from Detectify, a Stockholm-based provider of website security scanning services, this type of oversight is actually quite widespread among companies.

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

    IT News
  • Nike CEO hints at 'stylish' Apple wearable plans
    IT News
  • Phone maker Xiaomi moves data outside China over privacy concerns

    Chinese smartphone maker Xiaomi is moving customer data and its Internet platforms to servers outside China, only months after the company apologized over privacy concerns.

    Since early this year, Xiaomi has been migrating the data as a way to "cut down latency and reduce failure rates" for its customers across the world, said company vice president Hugo Barra in an online post on Wednesday.

    "At the same time, it also better equips us to maintain high privacy standards and comply with local data protection regulations," Barra added. "This is a very high priority for Xiaomi as we expand into new markets over the next few years."

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

    IT News
  • What Facebook's Mark Zuckerberg said in Mandarin that so impressed the Chinese

    Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg stunned many Chinese, not with a new Facebook feature, but because he spoke and answered questions in Mandarin for almost half an hour.

    Zuckerberg gave a talk in Chinese at Tsinghua University on Wednesday, and later posted a recording of the event to his Facebook page. The video quickly spread online, generating surprise and praise from local Internet users.

    "Such an awesome person is learning Chinese, why is my own English so bad," wrote one user on Chinese social networking site Sina Weibo.

    Zuckerberg spoke with a strong accent, but handled the language confidently enough to impress the Chinese. Increasingly, executives from the biggest tech companies in the world are visiting the country, but rarely do they speak in Mandarin, let alone for such a long period, or field questions from the audience.

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

    IT News
  • HP gives Moonshot server its first Xeon chip

    If Hewlett-Packard's Moonshot server doesn't pan out, it won't be for lack of trying.

    Its engineers have been hard at work this year adding various different CPU options for Moonshot, which uses a novel design to reduce energy and space requirements and is a big part of CEO Meg Whitman's effort to get HP back on track.

    Just last month, HP released a Moonshot system with a 64-bit ARM processor, becoming the first vendor to offer such a chip in a server. And on Thursday HP released its first Moonshot server with an Intel Xeon chip.

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

    IT News
  • Regulation on cloud security may spur SaaS use in health care

    Governments may need to tighten the regulatory screws on SaaS vendors to make them more transparent and forthcoming about their security practices.

    Until then, it will be hard for healthcare companies in particular to fully trust cloud software vendors, according to speakers at the EU-U.S. ehealth Marketplace and Conference in Boston on Wednesday.

    Depending on customers to audit cloud vendors to ensure that their security and privacy measures comply with U.S. government regulations on protecting sensitive data is inadequate, one of the speakers said.

    "The best we can do right now is a checklist," said Chris Davis, a Verizon senior architect whose job entails ensuring that the company's cloud services meet the data security regulations of various national governments. Technology, however, changes rapidly and checklists soon become dated, he said.

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

    IT News
  • Vintage Apple-1 sells for a record $905K

    A 38-year-old working Apple-1 personal computer sold Wednesday at auction for a record $905,000, almost double the auctioneer's high-end estimate.

    The aged Apple-1 -- the first pre-assembled personal computer, although it lacked such amenities as power supply, keyboard or display -- was sold by auction house Bonhams in New York to The Henry Ford, which will put it on display at the Henry Ford Museum in Dearborn, Mich.

    The final gavel price was $750,000, but including Bonhams' commission of $175,000 and taxes, the total was $905,000. That easily beat the record of $671,000 for another working Apple-1, set in May 2013.

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

    IT News
  • IDG Contributor Network: Capitalizing on the data driven revolution

    The Data Driven Revolution

    In 2010, as the world economy began its rebound from a debilitating financial crisis, The Economist published a seminal piece on the importance of data in our lives. Sporting an illustration of a businessman with an upside-down umbrella, attempting to collect binary numbers as they fell, the author coined the term “data deluge.” As The Economist ended the piece, it wisely warned us that “the process of learning to cope with the data deluge, and working out how best to tap it, has only just begun.”

    More than four years later, it is hard to argue with the validity of this statement. Data is being generated at a pace that was unimaginable a decade ago, and organizations are still struggling to beef up their infrastructure and statistical prowess to prepare for this new era.

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

    IT News
  • 8 big trends in big data analytics

    Bill Loconzolo, vice president of data engineering at Intuit, jumped into a data lake with both feet. Dean Abbott, chief data scientist at Smarter Remarketer, made a beeline for the cloud. The leading edge of big data and analytics, which includes data lakes for holding vast stores of data in its native format and, of course, cloud computing, is a moving target, both say. And while the technology options are far from mature, waiting simply isn’t an option.

    “The reality is that the tools are still emerging, and the promise of the [Hadoop] platform is not at the level it needs to be for business to rely on it,” says Loconzolo. But the disciplines of big data and analytics are evolving so quickly that businesses need to wade in or risk being left behind. “In the past, emerging technologies might have taken years to mature,” he says. “Now people iterate and drive solutions in a matter of months — or weeks.” So what are the top emerging technologies and trends that should be on your watch list — or in your test lab? Computerworld asked IT leaders, consultants and industry analysts to weigh in. Here’s their list.

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

    IT News
  • Google Inbox will change everything about email (or not)

    Meet Inbox. Not your dad's inbox, but the new (confusingly) named app from Google designed to replace dad's email inbox. Currently invite only for the hoi polloi, blogger reviews of Inbox are divided. Optimistic bloggers believe existing email paradigms be-a-changin', but pessimists yawn and remember similar things were once said about Google Wave.

    In IT Blogwatch, bloggers check their Outlook folders.

    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
  • Need to know? Yeah, actually, we do

    It's the 1990s, and at a company that supplies colleges with ERP software, this pilot fish gets the call when a school wants a full install of the suite on an IBM DOS mainframe and wants a resource on site.

    "When I arrived I was introduced around and we got started," says fish. "It was pretty apparent that the guy at the school did not know much about IBM DOS and was learning on the go. After getting the tapes downloaded, the first job was a build of our database dictionary, so we started it going and waited.

    "About 15 minuets later, the job failed. The guy I was working with got a bit uppity and was denouncing the quality of our software while I dove in, trying to figure out what the problem was.

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

    IT News
  • Apple to end SSL 3.0 support for push notifications this month

    Apple will stop support next week for an encryption protocol found to contain a severe vulnerability, the company said on Wednesday.

    Support for SSL 3.0 will cease as of Oct. 29, it said.

    "Providers using only SSL 3.0 will need to support TLS as soon as possible to ensure the Apple Push Notification service continues to perform as expected," according to a note to developers. "Providers that support both TLS and SSL 3.0 will not be affected and require no changes."

    Google researchers revealed last week they found a flaw in SSL (Secure Sockets Layer) version 3.0, which was released more than 15 years ago. SSL has been replaced by TLS (Transport Layer Security), but the old versions are still used by some servers across the Internet and are supported by web browsers.

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

    IT News
  • AT&T signed up 500K cars for its 4G network last quarter

    AT&T signed up half a million cars to its 4G network between July and September, the result of deals with Audi and General Motors to connect cars and offer in-vehicle hotspots for riders.

    The carrier began offering 4G service for GM vehicles in June, with pricing beginning at $5 per month for 200MB of data.

    For that, the carrier estimates users can stream about 6.5 hours of music, 13 hours of web surfing or thousands of emails. Prices rise to $50 per month for up to 5GB, and one-off daily data passes are also available.

    The GM service is offered through its OnStar subsidiary. The 4G signal is delivered to passengers via a WiFi hotspot that can support up to seven devices, according to the auto maker. The hotspot extends a short distance beyond the vehicle so that passengers can access it when the car is parked and they're nearby.

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

    IT News
  • IBM and Microsoft promise to make their clouds compatible

    Although fierce rivals in the market for cloud computing services, IBM and Microsoft have pledged to make their technologies interoperable in the cloud for the sake of their users.

    On Wednesday, the companies jointly announced that many Microsoft enterprise products would run on IBM's infrastructure and platform services, and that many key IBM middleware products would be available for use on Microsoft Azure.

    "The cloud is an interesting change in the technology landscape. In a lot of ways it opens everybody up to be your partner as well as your competitor, more so than on-premise software did in the past," said Michael Curry, IBM vice president of WebSphere product management. "The key element here is about offering choice for our customers -- to have the flexibility to deploy software in lots of different places."

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

    IT News
  • Microsoft misses Windows bug, hackers slip past patch

    Microsoft patched one bug in Windows last week, but missed another that hackers continue to exploit, according to security researchers at McAfee.

    On Tuesday, Microsoft confirmed that cyber criminals are targeting victims using tricked-out PowerPoint files that exploit a "zero-day" vulnerability, or a bug that has not been patched.

    "Microsoft is aware of a vulnerability affecting all supported releases of Microsoft Windows, excluding Windows Server 2003," the company said in a security advisory yesterday. "At this time, we are aware of limited, targeted attacks that attempt to exploit the vulnerability through Microsoft PowerPoint."

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

    IT News
  • Some BofA customers double-charged with Apple Pay

    Some Bank of America customers have been double-charged for purchases made with Apple Pay, the payment system Apple launched on Monday.

    Roughly 1,000 transactions made with Apple Pay were logged twice in customer accounts, said Tara Burke, a spokeswoman with Bank of America, which is one of the largest U.S. banks and was an Apple Pay launch partner.

    "We apologize for the inconvenience and are correcting the problem," said Burke.

    The duplicate transactions should be removed by the end of Wednesday.

    Apple Pay utilizes a secure chip inside Apple's new iPhone 6 that enables the phone to emulate an NFC (near field communications) payment card. When the Apple Pay app is loaded with a customer's credit or debit card, payments can be made at NFC terminals by bringing the phone close to the terminal.

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

    IT News
  • IBM’s chip business sale gets national security scrutiny

    IBM's plan to transfer its semiconductor manufacturing business to GlobalFoundries faces a government review over national security implications. It has the potential of being complicated because of IBM's role as a defense supplier.

    GlobalFoundries is based in the U.S., but is owned by investors in Abu Dhabi, which is part of the United Arab Emirates (U.A.E.). IBM is paying the firm $1.5 billion to take over its semiconductor manufacturing operations. IBM says it isn't cutting back on R&D or its design of semiconductors, but will rely on GlobalFoundries for manufacturing.

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

    IT News
  • Chicago takes top spot in mobile performance ranking

    Chicago is the U.S. city with the best overall mobile performance ranking, according to tens of thousands of voice and data tests conducted in 125 cities by RootMetrics.

    The metropolis dubbed the Windy City originally got its nickname in the 1890s because of its reputation for bragging, and not just because of the fierce winter winds blowing off Lake Michigan.

    And so, it seems the bragging is bound to continue.

    "Chicago was the only city with top ranking in multiple performance categories," RootMetrics reported in its online analysis posted on Monday.

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

    IT News
  • Hands on with Inbox, Google's new way to experience Gmail

    Google arguably reinvented email when it launched Gmail 10 years ago, but the company's never been one to stick with the status quo or shy away from a challenge. With its brand new multiplatform app called Inbox, Google is hoping -- oh, yes -- that it can reinvent email once again.

    Inbox is a slightly confusing concept to wrap your head around. It works with Gmail as a service, but it's a completely separate interface (and as of now, at least, one that Google says will exist alongside Gmail as an option -- not any sort of forced replacement). Essentially, it's a new way to think about and approach your email.

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

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