With multiple blizzards working their way across the northern United States right now, today's deal of the day really couldn't come at a better time. I miss grilling steak so much during the winter, and just last week I remember wishing that I could grill indoors. But what about all that smoke. Then I came across Sunday's deal of the day on Amazon, and I pulled the trigger immediately. The Tenergy Redigrill Smokeless Infrared Indoor Grill lets you grill up delicious food all year round in the comfort of your climate controlled home. Definitely check it out today while it's on sale at a deep 25% discount.
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You don’t need to head out to Starbucks and spend $5 a cup for good espresso. You also don’t need to be rich and buy a $2,000 espresso machine. Believe it or not, you can pick up a fantastic espresso maker on Amazon for just over $50. The Mr. Coffee BVMC-ECM180 Steam Espresso Machine with Starter Set is Amazon’s best-selling espresso machine right now and it’s on sale for just under $52. It makes delicious cappuccinos, lattes, and more, and it even has a built-in milk frother.
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Sonos had a few solid sales available this past Black Friday and Cyber Monday, but they were nothing compared to the deals that the world's top smart speaker maker just let loose for Super Bowl 53. For a limited time beginning right now, you can save a whopping $200 on the Sonos PlayBar TV Sound Bar as well as the Sonos PlayBase. The more compact Sonos Beam Sound Bar with Alexa is also on sale, and you can save $50 on this awesome speaker. The Sonos SUB is a must-have with either of those speakers if you really want to feel each and every hit during the big game, and it's $100 off during the sale. Finally — and this isn't part of the official Sonos sale — Amazon's hidden deal still lets you snag two Sonos Play:1 speakers for just $298, and you get a free $30 Amazon gift card when you do.
The malware developer is assuming that the sandbox for scanning malware is an emulator with no motion sensors, and as such will not create that type of data. If that is the case, the developer can determine if the app is running in a sandbox environment by simply checking for sensor data.The two apps found to contain the malware were masquerading as helpful utility apps, with one being a currency converter app and the other a battery monitoring tool. Both apps had scores of positive reviews, though it stands to reason that the vast majority of these reviews were fake. The good news is that Google eventually unearthed the apps before they got too popular. The battery app, for example, was only downloaded 5,000 times before Google got wise and pulled the plug. As for the malware in question, well, it's particularly nasty. When activated, users are presented with a seemingly legitimate overlay of a banking splash page and are asked to enter in their credentials. All the while, the keystrokes are being logged. Trend Micro adds that Anibus can also steal sensitive credentials and user information by stealthily taking a snapshot of a user's screen. Trend Micro has a lot more detail on how the malware operates over here.