How you can cheat in Pokémon Duel Game

Pokémon Duel is a game that has been recognized as one of the adventurous games due to the brand attached to them. pokemon duelThe game is also made like that they have loads of adventure while crossing the world and stages. In addition to the same, Pokémon has been a curiosity in the mind of the people about what they are coming up with next. Undoubtedly the Pokémon Duel has gotten the attention of their fans and they have been launched as one of the best games in the similar domain. So are you interested in an adventurous ride with Pokémon Duel and going on a tour that you have never thought before if it so we will help you in letting you know the inside out secrets and how you can make a strong point through them?

Why Pokemon Duel is popular?

  • Pokémon Duel is one in which first of all you can surely make to understand the various Pokémon’s and their characteristics. You can get it through experience also. But if you know them before handily, then it will be the one of the best experience you have and how to fight back against them with the ready step. These things should be on your tips once you are going forward to play the game.
  • One of the methods of cheating in the Pokémon Duel is through the method of hacking in which you can make your peers jealous of your scores and they will keep on wondering how you have reached to such a level. Do note that pokemon duel cheats comes free of cost and does not ask you to enter any of your card details. This is because of there lots of fishy websites that are doing the business and asking the people for verification. Do not look for any kind of payment for any minuscule amount too. As you will end up losing more than you thought.
  • The Pokémon Hacking tools will provide you the free gems and coins that you will surely reap the benefit of using them in trading and purchasing the equipment. This will help in winning the games because you can buy out anything you want, it will accelerate your score as well.

These cheating tips will surely help you in showing best of your game and they are quite engaging, though as you do not need to wait for the single gems to be credited to your account. So, do take care of these tricks once you started playing as they will surely make the things happen and you will start enjoying the game which was you think once was not at all possible for you. Do have a look and speak to the online players so that you get to know more about the game. Once you started spending your time with the game, surely you will start loving it and once the success is achieved you always wanted to play more and MORE!!!

David Blaine and the DryPod

David Blaine’s failed attempt at breaking the world record for holding his breath underwater for longer than 8 minutes, 58 seconds has not deterred him from trying again. That’s right, according to People Magazine, Blaine wants to try the stunt once more, but without being immersed in a tank for a week. He was released from the hospital on Tuesday and is feeling fine.Unless you’ve been locked up in a 2,000-gallon tank of water yourself, then you’ve probably already heard about David Blaine’s latest stunt: to hold his breath underwater longer than 8 minutes, 58 seconds, which is currently the world record. Blaine has trained for the event with an elite free-diving team led by trainer Kirk Krack.

He has been immersed in an 8-foot acrylic sphere full of 2,000 gallons of 98.6-degree F water for seven days and nights in front of the Lincoln Center in NYC. Drowned Alive will appear tonight at 8pm on ABC where he will hold his breath in hopes of a victory.Rather than watching him on TV, fellow GearLogger PJ Jacobowitz and I decided to venture to Lincoln Center for a hands-on look at the daredevil himself. We didn’t arrive empty-handed though. We decided to bring along a new product we’ve received in the PC Magazine Labs: SKB’s DryPod: a protective, waterproof plastic casing, currently available for the 4Gen iPod and iPod with video. Luckily, PJ felt brave enough to use his iPod with video for the test. Our plan was to put the case on the iPod, immerse it in a vase full of water, then bring it to Blaine to show him the fun he could be having while underwater.When we arrived, there he was: looking like a big fish, waving to everyone, probably bored out of his mind, with an oxygen mask and liquid nutrition being fed to him through a tube. Nuts I tell ya! Still, you couldn’t help but be fascinated.After being interviewed by Telemundo, we were able to get up close and personal with Blaine, by walking right up to the sphere and taking a picture while listening to some Weezer. He gave us a thumbs-up. So far, the DryPod has held its breath for 3 hours and 46 minutes.


It works very well underwater, and Weezer sounded great.The DryPod comes with a stainless steel belt clip, arm band, lanyard with clip, and adapter for other headphones with different angle plugs. Both the SKB-9000 for the color iPod and the SKB-9001 DryPod for the video iPod sell for $44.95.SKB plans on releasing a DryPod for the iPod nano near the end of June or July.Want to see more pics of David Blaine and the DryPod?

A New Kind of Family Protection Technology

These are scary statistics: over 1 million children in the U.S. are reported missing each year. What’s even scarier is that 270,000 are abducted by their own family members*. As a society, we realize that we can’t keep an eye on our children every second of the day, but there are ways to keep track of their whereabouts and alert them if they are in danger.Thanks to CATS Communication and Wonder Boy Foundation, now you can help keep your family safe with just a computer and a GPS phone. Dubbed CATTrax, the technology is a location based service that allows parents to keep track of children through a GPS cell phone and alerts them when their child is in a sexual predator zone. Parents can view their children’s whereabouts on a map on a computer by logging in to their CATTrax account.

A New Kind of Family Protection Technology

Then they can see how fast their children are traveling and even their approximate location.I’m no parent, so we asked Lance Ulanoff, Editor of Reviews of PC Magazine, to weigh in his thoughts on this family protection system:I love the idea of being able to know where my kids are at all times. My wife and I are already incredibly paranoid parents. We always know where our kids are—because we never let them out of our sights. Yes, they go to school and an occasional play date. But neither my 7 year old nor my 11 year old has gone to the store on their own or even around the block. Okay, there was that one time that my son took off around the block and we cornered him by my wife going one way and I the other.CATTrax is, of course, a great idea for tween and teen parents. It’s probably the only good reason to give any child or teen a cell phone: to track their whereabouts via GPS. I can imagine my wife sitting at her laptop with CATTrax, calling out my son’s position as he goes from street to street: “He’s on Oak…Okay he’s turning left. Now he’s on Smith..wait. he’s turning back, now he’s going forward again—I bet he picked up a something off the street..he’s on Sunrise. Wait, I’ve lost him. He must be in the mall…”The concept of adding predator zone is intriguing, but I’m not buying it. Of course the press release doesn’t really flesh out how this will work.

But I have an idea. We already get notifications in the mail every time a “predator” has moved into our neighborhood. This is a convicted sex offender who is now out of jail and living near us. He isn’t identified by name, but we know he’s nearby. I guess the Cattrax people get those pieces of info and the general location of the convict and overlay that on the GPS.Still how accurate or useful will this be? If it’s by zip then one bad guy living 10 blocks from me and Cattrax would have my entire neighborhood lit up as a predator zone. And, of course, Cattrax is useless if the predator is new and unknown to authorities. In the end, any place can be a predator zone. My plan for keeping my kids safe is to tell them—as I have been for years:Do not talk to strangers. Do not talk to people who pull up along side you in their car.

Do not go into strange homes.And, for as long as they’ll let me: Do not leave my sight.Currently, CATTrax works on the Sprint IDEN network only, on the following cell phone models: Nextel i275, Nextel i760, and Nextel i850. The company is working on providing the service on additional carriers. Call 1.877.229.CATS to activate the service.

Fun Laptop Bags From Brenthaven

The Brenthaven Edge bag (right) is so edgy that it’s not even on Brenthaven’s Web site yet; but it will be available in a few weeks for $49.95. My kinda price. I can tell you that Blogging Molly loved it. I tried it for a day on my treacherous smooth daily commute and no one got hurt. It served as a great “table” while I sat on the subway balancing a book, a yoga mat, and a bag lunch. I’m sure myFun Laptop Bags From Brenthaven fellow passengers were totally jealous. (That’s why they were staring at me, right?)The Edge is nice and slim with just room enough for your laptop, power supply, and important papers. It’s nice and light–only 1.6 lbs–with an adjustable shoulder strap, which, like all shoulder straps digs in a bit. And, like the Shling bag that my co-worker Laarni tried out, it can cause some awkwardness if you’re well-endowed.

You can also carry it like a briefcase, but when not in use, that strap is recessed, so it’s out of the way and retains the bag’s sleek look.What would The Edge think of it?I especially liked the light blue color and the orange lining inside. Go Mets! (The bag is also available in black, in case you’re a Yankees fan. Shudder.)  And you can even use your laptop right inside the bag–great for planes, trains, and even automobiles, although the thought of that last option makes me a wee bit carsick. If you’ve got more to carry, the Metro bag (left) is light, as well, but with a lot more pockets. You can stow all your gadgets and other stuff–books, papers, your teddy bear–in addition to your notebook. The bag’s got lots of padding, which is conveniently removable. The Metro has an adjustable shoulder strap with a lot more padding than the Edge, which is great for sore shoulders. I usually prefer backpacks, like the Mobile Edge Komen Paris Computer Backpack, but the Metro is a great non-backpack option. And it sells for $69.95. Not bad!


Today, David Soknacki released his latest policy paper on gridlock. His second paper – entitled Building Transit for the Future, Now – focuses on long-range transit issues. It builds on Soknacki’s earlier plan to use “Early Bird” free fares and other strategies to make better use of existing transit capacity.

“To get more transit now, the fastest, cheapest route is to stick to the designed, engineered and assessed plans we had before October, 2013,” he said. Soknacki outlined a “transit prime directive,” arguing that politicians shouldn’t interfere with plans that are already designed, funded and environmentally assessed, except to address residential or business concerns on a particular corridor.

With that standard in place, Soknacki supports completion of the Scarborough LRT – “the agreement for which is still in place,” the Finch West LRT, the Sheppard LRT, and the ongoing Eglinton / Eglinton Connects projects as the fastest strategy to spread rapid transit throughout Toronto. “The fastest path to new transit across Toronto is found in the plans we’ve already paid for,” he said.


On top of Soknacki’s priority list for new work: a Commuter Relief Line. “I would support funding the City’s contribution to a Relief Line with property taxes backing subway debt if necessary. However, I’m the only candidate who’s vocally honest about the need for dedicated taxes to fund new transit and transportation infrastructure, and I believe further negotiation with the province could identify funding sources that are more progressive than property taxes.”

Soknacki also had three proposals to attack other long-term TTC challenges:

  • Transportation Committee / Chief Transportation Officer. Soknacki said that Toronto needs to unify transportation planning – not just at the public service level, but also at Council, “where most of the real indecision and confusion lies.” Soknacki would reorganize Council committees to create a unified transportation committee. For “legal and sentimental” reasons, councillors on the committee would still meet as the Toronto Transit Commission when conducting TTC business. Soknacki would also hire a Chief Transportation Officer, a variation on Stintz’s vague plan for a “so-called transportation ‘czar.’”
  • Accessibility Improvements. Soknacki offered full support to fund backlogged access improvements to TTC stations, using debt if necessary. “Yes, the province downloaded these costs onto the TTC, but their failure to do the right thing shouldn’t stop us from doing the right thing ourselves. Our transit system must be accessible, with or without provincial funding.”
  • Rights-of-Way. Finally, Soknacki proposed a long-range review of all existing rights-of-way to identify best uses for each, be they cycle routes, greenways or potential bus rapid transit routes.

Soknacki’s third paper – Transportation Choice – will speak to issues facing the majority of Toronto commuters who do not use public transit.


Toronto Mayoral candidate David Soknacki urged caution on the Chair of the Toronto Police Services Board today, arguing that it was “premature” for the Board to begin a selection process for a new Chief of Police only eighty-eight days before a citywide general election.


“The Board has full jurisdiction over the selection of a Chief, and Chair Alok Mukherjee has full jurisdiction to lead the selection process,” Soknacki said, “but that doesn’t mean it’s appropriate to exercise that authority without sensitivity to the situation at City Hall,” he said.

Soknacki raised three points to explain the need for the Board to hold off until November:

  • Political figures who are briefed on aspects of the process – like, for example, Mayor Rob Ford – could use their influence to “turn every step in the selection process into a circus for political advantage,” he said.
  • Soknacki noted almost half (3 of 7) of the Board’s active membership is made up of sitting councillors, two of whom are running for re-election. “I can’t imagine a productive hiring process where almost half of your Board’s leadership could turn over in less than three months.”
  • While Soknacki is the only major candidate to have called for police budget and operations reforms, “the Board should allow for the possibility that the election debate could still influence the criteria they set for hiring a new Chief.” For example, if winning candidates supported policy changes to limit growth of the police budget, a chief with operational reform experience could be more appropriate than candidates with other skills or strengths.

Soknacki noted that the Chair of the Guelph Police Services Board explicitly cited the ongoing election as a factor in their decision to go slowly on replacing Chief Bryan Larkin, who announced he was leaving Guelph just days ago. “If that logic applies in a smaller city with less political controversy, it’s certainly prudent for Rob Ford’s Toronto in 2014.”

Soknacki also reaffirmed his statement yesterday that regardless of any controversies or differences of opinion, he was thankful for outgoing Chief Bill Blair’s many years of tireless public service.

For more information, please call Senior Communications Advisor Jonathan Scott* at 647-998-8461 or contact him by email at
*Soknacki 2014 spokesperson Supriya Dwivedi is absent today.

Soknacki: I Will Sit On Police Board

(TORONTO) Today, former Council budget chief and mayoral candidate David Soknacki announced that if elected, he would personally lead the process to annually save $65m or more from the City’s police budget of just under $1b. Over four years, over $200m would be freed up for reinvestment in transit, infrastructure repairs and other services.

“I will sit on the Police Board,” Soknacki said. “If we can fix the overheated police budget, we can afford to invest in other priority services again.”

Soknacki pointed to the controversy over Toronto’s wasteful shift model as the first specific policy from his savings plan. “There’s only 24 hours in a day, but we pay for 28 hours of policing through our shift structure,” he said. “Changing that one policy should save $25m or more toward my $65m annual savings target.”

The growing police budget has become an urgent challenge at City Hall, Soknacki’s campaign released charts and graphics yesterday to highlight four specific facts:

  • Seventy cents of every new tax dollar raised in the last five years has gone to the Toronto Police Service budget.
  • The Police Service’s net budget has increased 2.3 times faster than the cost-of-living in the last decade.
  • If police budget growth had simply been held to inflation in the last decade, Toronto would have $180m more budget room this year alone, and $1.4b would have been saved for other priorities over that decade.

“For too long, too many of us have behaved as if rising police budgets are untouchable or unfixable, even though crime rates are falling in most cities,” Soknacki said. “The result: average increases in the police budget of almost $30m while other services struggle for lack of long-term investment.”

The former 3-term Scarborough councillor will release further details of his plan over the next two weeks. He also argued that changes to police policy could actually improve public safety by modernizing the service in advance of a promised strategic review.

“The advice I’ve heard is that tested reforms and proactive bargaining can deliver savings without reducing the frontline police complement by a single officer,” he said.

For more information, please contact Supriya Dwivedi at or (416) 520-8078.

TTC Already Implementing Soknacki’s Ideas

It’s not enough that David Soknacki’s opponents are borrowing from his solution-rich platform without credit. This morning, the Toronto Transit Commission revealed that it is moving ahead on streetcar-wide proof-of-payment (POP) boarding to improve boarding times – without crediting the only recent source of this pro-rider, pro-driver solution.

Today, a news story detailed TTC CEO Andy Byford’s new plan to allow streetcar-wide rear door boarding of streetcars, paired with increased enforcement to ensure rear-door boarders have proof of payment. Mr. Byford’s plan comes as a recent TTC study confirmed what David Soknacki already knew: boarding times were a major headache for streetcars on congested streetcar lines.

Exactly three weeks earlier, on July 18, Soknacki released his “Real Transit, Immediate Relief” policy paper – found here. The paper was read by over 6,000 readers online over the weekend after its release.” In it, Soknacki committed to broaden proof-of-payment, rear door boarding for streetcars and buses, arguing that

“[O]ther transit systems – like York Region VIVA, OC Transpo and Minneapolis Metro Transit, to name a few – allow passengers to board at the rear of most vehicles to fill as much of every bus or streetcar as possible, as quickly as possible…. [other] cities take the view that efficiency for the whole system outweighs the risk of lost revenue from a small few who cheat the system.”

Soknacki’s plan committed to test system-wide rear-door boarding once elected, beef up ticket enforcement, and then implement it system-wide. The former budget chief made the promise after Soknacki and volunteers spent two months distributing a leaflet proposing “system-wide proof-of-payment boarding” to streetcar riders across Toronto to hear riders’ views on the issue.

For decades, the TTC had resisted broader rear-door boarding because of what one Soknacki transit advisor called “an institutional fear of lost revenue.” That fear held – until the TTC management’s sudden change of heart announced today.

“It matters that my campaign is the source of ideas for so many other candidates, and that it’s now ahead of the curve for solutions for existing City agencies – because there will be new problems in the next four years that will need another right solution, too,” Soknacki said.

“Toronto can choose leadership that respects the value of a well-researched, innovative idea to solve a problem, or voters can once again put their faith in celebrity candidates who don’t care for the duller details of good government,” he said. “I can’t deliver more of the right ideas to Toronto after Election Day unless I actually get your vote on Election Day itself.”

No Cell Service in Subways? Blame Canada’s Wireless “Big Three”

Soknacki: If Elected Mayor, Would File Competition Complaint, Other Sanctions to Deliver Existing City Bid for Service

(TORONTO) Toronto’s TTC riders could have full cell phone access in subway stations and tunnels – but mayoral candidate David Soknacki says “the City of Toronto must stand up for our right to pick a winning bidder” for that to happen.

After a competitive bid, in December 2012, Toronto awarded a tender to bring full cell phone and data service (not just WiFi) to transit riders in underground stations and transit corridors.

It’s a service other global cities – like Hong Kong, Vienna, Budapest, and San Francisco – already offer to build ridership and improve safety. To deliver the service, one firm builds the necessary infrastructure, while other firms allow wireless access for subscribers through that conduit.

But over eighteen months later, there has been little progress on the file in Toronto. It’s not through any fault of the winning bidder, BAI Canada. The lack of progress is because Canada’s major wireless carriers refuse to play ball to allow for subscriber access, perhaps hoping to secure contract rights for themselves. In Montreal, Canada’s largest wireless firms waited out winner of a bid to provide similar services until that deal collapsed; those firms (Rogers, Bell and Telus) then stepped in to offer the same service as a consortium alongside Videotron.

“By denying service to a common carrier that won a competitive bid, Canada’s protected, coddled wireless firms are leaving their own customers and our transit riders in the lurch,” Soknacki said, noting that a Big Three subsidiary participated in the competition to serve as the common carrier, and lost. “Further action is certainly fair to defend Toronto’s interests, and consumer interests,” Soknacki said.

Soknacki committed that if elected Mayor, he would:

  • File a complaint with the Competition Bureau of Canada, seeking an investigation of wireless firm policy in this field in both Toronto and retroactively in Montreal;
  • Ask Council to extend the deadline for BAI’s contract to eliminate any chance that competitors could simply wait out the contract terms to their advantage, and;
  • Penalize any wireless firms that chose not to work with Toronto’s chosen common carrier in any future competition for service contracts with the City of Toronto.