Of course! It's so simple now!
I can't believe Marco is a drug kingpin. Sparks, on the other hand...
And something else you have?
What's the point of introducing a PIN-locked smart card? The PIN is what matters in this case, since both the device and the card need to be kept together anyway. All adding complexity does here is create an easier way to lose access to your credentials.
Why not handle it like OS X's Keychain, where your passphrase unlocks the encrypted secret... while the secret and the data store are on the same device?
I've used Firefox for a lot of years, but lately I'm finding I prefer WebKit more. I did try Chrome for a while, but Google is just getting too pushy.
The web developer bits used to always pull me back to Firefox. Nowadays similar tools are available for most browsers though.
That's rather quaint in a world where many of us have a GPS in our pocket.
I know there's a relevant xkcd but I'm too lazy to look up the link.
You don't? o.0
Actually, I do. But I'm weird - I don't mind grey skies and drizzle, that being the tradeoff for a couple months of green, sunny mid-70s days in the summer.
You seriously like the weather up here? Have you been here anytime other than July - September?
I know a LOT of people that moved here after visiting in the summer... they don't realize what the weather is like most of the time.
Robert Litt, general counsel for the Office of the Director of National Intelligence, which oversees the NSA, said “there is no element of the intelligence community that under any authority is intentionally collecting bulk cellphone location information about cellphones in the United States.”
The dude is quite the contortionist... the statement basically tells us absolutely nothing.
On second thought - it tells us everything.
When I visited Alaska, I was astounded by the number of bullet holes found in pretty much every road sign. I imagine Alaskans will order cheap stuff from Amazon in order to hold shooting parties.
They're unbreakable, after all.
Load up the images on SD card, and turn off transmit. What possible HIPAA issues could there be?
If you read the article, you'd know that the images were being "transmitted over wi-fi" during the surgery. I'm guessing that means they were on the guy's Google Drive; but in any case they weren't pre-loaded onto Glass.
And the article also talked about "manually scrubbing" all patient info from the images to comply with privacy guidelines. I have a hard time believing that would be enough - it's not like a surgeon does hundreds of surgeries in a day, it'd be fairly easy to match an image to a patient.
Me, next time I need surgery (hopefully not for a long while) I'm going to ask some pointed questions of my surgeon about this sort of thing beforehand. The concept is great, but I don't want Google to have my innards in their databases - I'm doubtful he's even thought about the bigger privacy picture at all.
They must be running Windows then.
Windows - ease of use? You've got to be kidding.
If the pilot doesn't trigger, it can't drop, no matter if it thinks it should. The human is the final deciding factor.
The Battle of Midway taught us the problem with making this sort of assumption.
Of course, with bombers you can test every system change using dummy bombs (but did they?). With ICBMs, not so much.
You're safe from the NSA, but the Mounties own you.
Yeah, the article mixes a couple different subjects that don't really have a whole lot to do with each other much of the time - development and datacenters. Most developers aren't doing anything remotely relevant to the datacenter.
Open source works in the datacenter because it's cheap, relatively easy to manage, and because tools are available that let it scale up fairly easily.
And while there are successful, large projects that are open source... it's harder to see the argument that open source is the tool of choice for developers - at least those who are trying to make a living at it. Maybe if you limit the scope to hobbyists or side projects...