$ host -t aaaa slashdot.org
slashdot.org has no AAAA record
$ host -t aaaa slashdot.org
Bitch about this instead. A fucking static checker found heartbleed.
No, it says, "Coverity did not find the heartbleed bug itself", which very clearly means that Coverity did not find Heartbleed. And Coverity themselves confim that Coverity does not detect the problem (though in response, they've added a new heuristic that does detect it, but no word on how the new heuristic affects the false positive rate).
It's not exactly the IRS's service; it's offered by the Free File Alliance, "a nonprofit coalition of industry-leading tax software companies partnered with the IRS to provide free electronic tax services."
I use them too... definitely beats driving to the main post office at midnight to make sure the return (or extension) is postmarked in time.
Why are people so quick to say vaccines are connected? Wait until some weirdo declares that soap causes autism, and see how the world behaves even after the claim is debunked times over. Just like with vaccines. Enjoy the smell of the (literally) unwashed masses then.
Because soap doesn't normally contain a mercury compound as a preservative.
OK, but vaccines for kids don't normally contain a mercury compound as a preservative either.
Now, they likely do have some valid complaints here.
But bitching about a slow transition away from magnetic stripe cards when *you are one of the last retailers to install NFC payment terminals* and more importantly *knowingly skipped the start of migration during your last payment terminal upgrade cycle* is bullshit.
What does NFC have to do with anything? What Walmart wants is the contact chip, not contactless. And their terminals have supported those for years... However, I've never gotten one to read my EMV card (supposedly they do work in some stores that have a significant number of international customers).
Take the first 3 numeric digits in your Postal Code, and add "00" to the end, making a 5 digit "zip code".
First 3 numeric digits? There are only 3 digits in all (and 3 letters).
the most likely scenario for paying for the switch is that banks will offer their customers a "New, more secure card!" for the low, low price of ($10? $20?).
Yes, and how do you trust your "visitors"?
You don't trust yourself? And even if you don't, how does that reveal info on who is running the hidden service? Of course you know your own entry point into the Tor network; the Tor client even shows you. netstat shows you. But if you want to find/sue the person running the hidden service, you need to find that person's entry point.
As much as I love forwarded X11 apps, its rarely efficient over moderate to slow links. I can't justify using over 1Mbit of uplink traffic just to use my editor over the wire when even a VNC session is more efficient.
1Mbit? Back in the day, we ran X11 over dialup modems, and we liked it. Or at least thought it was semi-OK.
You know lots of Linux/Unix/*BSD systems don't have an X server, right? (Actually the majority of them don't)
And they don't need one--the post you're replying to is suggesting to run the X server on the local machine and run X clients on the remote machine, forwarding the connections over SSH.
Here's the main reason I don't use Vim (or Emacs, for that matter): it's a "stateful" editor.
Insert mode? Command mode? Etc. etc.
If you think Emacs is stateful, aren't all editors stateful by your definition? Most people do not consider Emacs to be stateful. Sure, you can press Meta or Ctrl to start some multi-key command, but you can press Alt or Ctrl in Windows Notepad too. What makes vi stateful is that after you've typed a command, you're still in command mode and must type another command. In Emacs and Notepad, after you've typed a command, you're ready to insert text again.