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Because now I know it's 151 digits. Had no idea before.
... but it's 153 digits, not 151. Or at least that's what grep -P -o '\d' | wc says when I paste the number into it...
lenses do have a resolving limit
true, but it is not expressed in Megapixels...
(Guess one could go creative in dice designs but
Even by going "creative", you won't be able to create 10 sided dice... it's a mathematical impossibility as there are only five possible convex regular polyhedra, and none of them have 10 sides.
The way a D10 is usually made is by using a 20-sided Icosahedron, and have each number occur twice (i.e. there will be 2 faces labeled 3).
He has basically invented a scenario I've never seen anyone have trouble with.
I did take getting used to it. I remember, I had the same issue (accidental scrolling when trying to middle click) the first couple of days that I used a scroll-wheel mouse.
Ok, so for me this was only an issue while getting used to it, but I can imagine that other people might indeed have some (longer lasting...) motor skill issues with this. However, theoretically, it should be possible to configure X to ignore scroll events, solving this issue?
ls -a | grep '^\..*[^.][^.]*$'
Misses files such as
ls -a | egrep '^\.+[^.]+$'
Misses files such as
ls -a | egrep '^\.([^.]|\..)' (a string starting with a dot, then either a non-dot or a dot followed by any character)
1. Apply knife to throat. As our Muslim brethren have shown us, even a small knife will do. You just need to make sure he's soundly asleep...
2. Bring your new swag home, and finish the work with a spoon, then let it dry and polish
No, anytime we criminalize possession of mere pictures, and attach disproportionate punishment to it, democracy suffers.
Put it in a BSD Jail
... and the day someone uses this to host kiddy porn, the jackbooted thugs won't put you into a BSD jail, but into a real-life pound-me-in-the-ass jail...
Luxembourg judge: "You are a computer profesionnal. Computer professionals by definition know everything that's on their computer. Therefore you know your password. Now surrender it!"
Even if it turns out that you are not legally responsible for the content
- In many jurisdictions, posession is enough to make you guilty, knowing posession is not a requirement
- Even in those jurisdictions that only criminalize knowing posession, the judge may strike the word knowing on a whim, an book you anyways. Yes, it's a bad bad world out there, and judges don't necessarily uphold the law as written. And they get away with it. Indeed, who is going to condemn them for it? Another judge, a work colleague who they've a good chance of knowing personally... This is an area where "innocent until proven guilty" doesn't mean squat.
Huh. I didn't know that, as I only have ever done the individual verification. It's not uncommon for someone to wear many hats (i.e., to be affiliated with several organizations). It'd certainly be nice if their system allowed for a single individual account to switch between different "identities", so that one could issue certs for themselves or any number of organizations with which they're affiliated and which they've validated with StartSSL.
Have you suggested such an improvement to them?
Yes, of course. They wouldn't budge. Their suggestion: just use the "free" plan instead, there you can wear as many hats as you like (which I did... after this incident they never saw another cent from me). Weird way of promoting your business...
And that's another issue: they don't take any suggestions! For example: some (all?) of their automated mails are formatted as a single long line. I suggested to them that general usage is to stay below 78 characters per line. Should be easy to fix, as they probably use some kind of
Technically, yes, but policy-wise, no: Class 1 certs are not intended for commercial use.
Well, it's not commercial use, it's for several non-profits and one political party.
As you suspected, the $9 offering from PositiveSSL is for a single, non-wildcard, non-SAN certificate.
Yeah, that's the kind of certificate that you can for free from StartSSL (class 1)
NameCheap also sells Comodo PositiveSSL multi-domain certs [namecheap.com] for $30/year for up to 100 domains, which is quite a reasonable price.
Yeah, that would be reasonable. Can these domains be wildcard, or does each domain only have a single host?
Wildcard certs are also available [namecheap.com], with Comodo wildcards costing $94/year.