switch over to Yahoo mail
Offer money. If uninterested, offer more money. Repeat until desired result obtained.
Script Kiddies Compromised Yahoo Servers Using Shellshock Bug
There, fixed that for you.
Seems like you're asking for the FCC do go beyond their duties. What you're looking for is a class-action lawsuit.
You should fire your legal research team and pull your equipment ASAP. A simple 10 second google search yielded http://www.fcc.gov/encyclopedi... which includes wi-fi jammers.
Whew, it's a good thing that COTS router/wifi vendors don't ever do things wrong.
Or any place that writes database software (i.e. Oracle, pick any NoSQL company)?
Or any place that needs people who can do weather modelling?
Or any place that needs people who can do HPC (i.e. computational science; a little redundant from the question above)?
Or any place that needs software "architects", not developers?
With a Phd (not to be confused with Phb as they only get master's degrees) there's no need to slug it out in the trenches with us mere mortals who often find Knuth difficult to follow.
You hear that? That was the giant whoosh sound that just went over your head.
Let me put it this way. With such languages you can break in to the 36% Obama 2013 MFJ proposed tax bracket and you don't even have to be living in the greater Seattle, Washington area.
I think once you're at a certain level, you must be multi-disciplinarian in languages, libraries, and frameworks. You're also primarily getting paid well because you're a good software engineer and even better at solving the business's problems elegantly and with the least amount of effort.
Working in a smaller pool can be good because scarcity drives demand. If you're in the larger talent pool you have a lot more competition which actually drives down wages, especially when you're getting edged out by dirt cheap H-1Bs.
That dropping ACID is not hazardous to your health.
I'm surprised it took this many posts to see Ruby. Ruby developers often make above national average and higher than big tech companies like Google.
Looking at the website this seems more like a product Gates should be selling rather than something useful for the classroom.
I could be wrong, but I believe systemd came out of the Redhat camp where they continuously struggled with the inability to query and manage system state for total system automation (i.e. cloud). systemd was the answer for Redhat, yet somehow everyone else starting thinking it was the answer for them too.
Instrument your documentation pages if they're online. Put high priority focus on the most used pages for your initial roll-out if that makes sense. Have your Product/UX team talk to clients and see if they find the documentation useful and make sure they have a decent quality sample size. Talk to customer support to see if customers are calling in with questions that was available or not available in the documentation. Measure cost to customer benefit and client retention and if you don't know how to constructively do that, don't change how you're doing things until you do.