Where does that 1% cash back come from? Are the banks or Visa giving you that out of the kindness of their hearts? The merchant you just bought something from foots that bill. Guess what they do, they include enough mark-up in everything they sell to cover that. So ultimately you're getting 1% of your own money back. They bought your loyalty that easily...
What OS do their applications run on? Heartbleed didn't affect Windows, which has it's own SSL code. OpenSSL was the culprit and that's primarily used on *nix/posix systems.
This doesn't prove much of anything, but:
[user@system ~]$ curl -I www.chs.net | grep Server:
"Security experts say data still can be transmitted unencrypted, or in plain text, during an EMV transaction."
So this is going to help Target how?
Is that even possible? Is there a VM layer like Android's Dalvik or is software written directly to a particular arch? If not, I don't see Intel biting.
Just read Jack Campbell's Lost Fleet series.
Well they did have 400 test subjects remember... So they did need a user base greater than 400 to start with I presume.
I have 168 applications/games installed on my Droid. The internal RAM shows as having 27MB still free. I've not put many photos/videos/audio files on the SD card yet so it has 14GB (out of the stock 16GB included card's total) still free.
Psssst... ActiveSync is stock in Android 2.0 Using it now on my Droid for push email, calendars, etc... Mine isn't talking to an Exchange server however, even though that's how it's defined in the phone. Mine talks to a Zimbra Communications Suite server (which also supports ActiveSync)...
According to this article Lotus Symphony is based on OpenOffice.
Samsung and a few others have Blu-Ray players with built-in NF streaming ability. I bet few if any of them run an MS OS internally. So, wonder what stream they use? I've only watched a couple of things on mine but they were good quality and very consistent.
Oh and what OS does the Roku use?
Umm.. You don't run VMWare ESX or XenServer either one *on* Windows or *on* Linux. They're considered "bare-metal" hypervisors:
I have multiple Win2k8 Server installs running happily on XenServer5 now. Works very well.
I came to Linux relatively late. It is now only around 3 years ago that I decided to give it a try. There are a number of reasons why I didn't do it earlier. I was living with my parents and thus shared a machine with the rest of the family; I was into gaming and thus 'needed' Windows, etc. Well, better late than never I guess.
For a few years, spammers have been sending out spam pretending to be from my personal, vanity domain. I haven't seen many complaints recently, but it now costs me a considerable amount of time daily to delete hundreds of bounces from mail servers that don't recognized forged headers, etc. The recipients' mail filters are probably also down-rating my domain name as a result, too, further degrading the value of my domain name if I ever want to use it for a commercial venture. I am also concern