SiriusXM still has DJ chatter, depending on the station, but yeah, generally no commericals. For me, I have SiriusXM since I cross through a few radio markets on my commute and broadcast radio is just a pain in the rear to deal with in that case.
And so begins the IT cycle of reinventing wheel after wheel and learning nothing in the process.
That should be while the mess of Java and Oracle is implemented...
My money is on this VME system being around for another 20 years while the mess of Java and Oracle(you know they're going to use Oracle). It'll be overpriced, late and won't actually work.
Just because something is old, doesn't mean it needs replaced. In short, why not just upgrade the mainframe?
I too thought this was something about some sort of Compact Flash/IDE type interface and was wondering why anyone actually cared too much about IDE drive interfaces, or using non flash drives, in 2014.
First of all, paragraphs are your friend.
Second of all, the solution you described already exists.
On that same page, there are a bunch of other solutions as well, this has already been thought of
GPS doesn't help so much when you are in an apartment building with 50 units.
I think in some regards being able to send an SMS in an emergency, with important details like the exact address(including quadrant in cities like Washington DC). There are often cases in DC where they send an ambulance or something to the correct street address but the wrong quadrant and end up being 5 miles away from where they need to be.
It's a little on the spendy side, but the Soekris net6501s are fairly small and reliable. They have a proper RS-232 serial port console too. Standard x86 cpus. The 6501 will boot both 64bit and 32bit kernels(even though the Intel Atom E6XX line only officially supports 32bit.
They're also stuck storing the fuel on site until the federal government comes up with a spent fuel storage solution.
All the best posts on
Oh and fuck beta
The limit you are looking for, the Shannon limit is explained here: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/...
It sounds like they just got awarded funding to do the research, which is nice and all. If money was the solution to all of the world's medical problems, surely we would have solved all sorts of issues by now, but science just doesn't work that way. Now don't get me wrong, I hope they succeed in producing a blood substitute, but I'll get excited when they have an available product.
His point is, slashdot doesn't even have an IPv6 address, he's using 6to4 NAT and can still reach the site. The IPv4 address for slashdot is embedded in the IPv6 address.
$ ping6 slashdot.org
PING6(56=40+8+8 bytes) 2001:8b0:ca12:3193:7dc2:1078:67fb:31f4 --> 2001:8b0:6464::666:616:d822:b52d
16 bytes from 2001:8b0:6464::666:616:d822:b52d, icmp_seq=0 hlim=241 time=165.418 ms
16 bytes from 2001:8b0:6464::666:616:d822:b52d, icmp_seq=1 hlim=241 time=121.267 ms
The IPv6 address he was pinging was as follows: 2001:8b0:6464::666:616:d822:b52d
The d822:b52d in the IPv6 address, is actually the IPv4 address for slashdot:
d8 = 216
22 = 34
b5 = 181
2d = 45
$ host -t a slashdot.org
slashdot.org has address 126.96.36.199
How does LibreSSL fix users who do stupid things? This I'd like to know...