Feminists do criticise the kind of advert you describe. As someone who wants more men's liberation I criticise it too. Just because it didn't reach your ears or every single article about some other issue doesn't mention it doesn't mean that it doesn't exist, as Google will confirm for you.
It's true that we need more men's liberation. Like women threw off the old ideas of what the ideal woman was in the 60s, men need to do the same today. Forget all that macho crap about not backing down, not showing emotion or weakness, having to take care of women to feel valued. Don't blame women or get upset because they seem to have freed themselves and you haven't. They are showing you the way to liberation, embrace it.
It's not a competition to see who has it worst overall. It's about fixing specific problems for both genders. Don't try to turn it into a gender war, that doesn't help anyone.
You are just projecting US thinking onto the Chinese government. They have little interest in turning AV software into a trojan, because they don't want or need to spy on their citizens that way. They have more direct means, and prefer censorship over mass spying because it's cheaper and easier.
Unlike the US, China does have an interest in keeping its citizens safe so doesn't break their security software.
One would easily cover many European homes for a day. In the US... If you made an effort, or just bought two.
Sure, sometimes keygens are trojans as well, but those are covered under the heading "virus". Most anti-virus software also detects perfectly harmless keygens these days, supposedly to "protect" the user from "accidentally" generating a key and pirating software.
I use some keygens for old software that can't be bought any more. It would be lost to the world without those keygens. I even had keys for some of it, e.g. a Windows 98 serial that was stuck (with a non-removable sticker) to the side of an ancient PC case long ago sent to the dump, and which I now want to install in a VM to play some old games that don't work on Windows 7.
I don't want my AV software deleting those perfectly safe files, thanks. I'm already paranoid enough to run them in a disposable VM anyway.
Considering how much effort Mozilla put in to providing tools for developers I'd be amazed if they hadn't considered development and wire sniffing for debugging. Also, one of the other major goals of efforts to make HTTPS the default is to provide a simple way to enable it.
It sounds like you would be better off reducing your power consumption if it that high. Do you have electric vehicles perhaps? There are lots of things you can do that improve quality of life and reduce power consumption, and in the medium term save money.
If the test is checking for non-virus files like keygens it sounds like the test is broken. AV software should detect things that are harmful to your computer, not things that software vendors don't like but are otherwise harmless.
I'm not surprised they ship with keygen detection off in China.
Cost vs benefit.
The GP is arguing that going off-grid is a major benefit that has to be factored in. You are just looking at the cost of the electricity, not the other benefits like having power when the grid is down or not having to connect to the grid at all.
So if everyone avails themselves of the cheap electricity in the middle of the night to store for use during the day, the excess capacity vanishes and instead we get an actual load needing to be catered for in additional capacity. So the cheap rate would be discontinued due to changes in consumption habits.
Even so, the day time peaks would be significantly flattened if enough people did it to make ending the TOU tariff worth while, so overall costs should be lower. Covering those peaks is extremely expensive.
Tesla give you a 10 year warranty and maintenance contract with the pack, so clearly these things are rated for more than 5.5 years of operation.
Since the warranty is 10 years the MTBF must be significantly longer, to keep the failure rate low. It's interesting that the 10kWh pack is for "backup" while the 7kWh pack is for "daily cycling". I'd guess that the 7kWh pack is physically the same as the 10kWh one, only cycled 30% less to extend battery life.
Realistically they would have to be looking at an average 20+ year lifespan to give you a 10 year warranty and maintain a profitable failure rate.
However, an injunction against a VPN provider where there is clear non-infringing use would seem disproportionate â" which probably means that a mainstream VPN service, used by corporates, is more likely to survive than a service named "usethisvpntoinfringecopyright" or the like.
This is the part I'm most interested in. I use this service mostly to protect my privacy from ISP/GCHQ spying, and to ensure I have a clean, unfettered internet connection. That's the primary purpose of this service, since it doesn't give me access to any private networks or anything like that.
So, the question becomes, does a service that is used to enhance privacy and block spying have enough non-copyright-infringing uses to make a block disproportionate.
I'm surprised they were using dynamic memory allocation at all. When you want to create a robust, reliable system like this you normally statically allocate all RAM and don't allow the system to process things outside those limits. That way you don't run the risk of bugs like this happening, or memory leaks, or any number of other issues. It's standard practice for high reliability systems.