They'll eat the other 79 species of mosquito in Florida that are NOT human disease vectors that will happily occupy the ecological niche departed by Anopholes
There must be an option for this, because it's set when you install the Inbox app, which offers to suppress your GMail notifiers (otherwise, same problem, two pings for everything).
The GMail app now lets you add servers for other protocols as separate accounts that get managed in the same app.
Exchange client on Android isn't horrible.
This is because the ability of other apps to integrate with Exchange is getting too good.
Just like if you understand the World of Warcraft protocols you can make your own WoW server, if you understand how to integrate with Exchange well, you could build a server that mimics it.
That would be the end of a big cash cow for MS. Better that they have an Outlook app on platforms that they don't want to push than give up the revenue stream of Windows Server and Exchange Client Access Licenses. Once they have Outlook available for everything, they can subtly break the protocols for everything else, and when people complain, they can just point at the Outlook app.
They just unified the front ends for mail into the GMail app.
I use Exchange through the GMail front end now. Means I don't have to fiddle about running multiple apps and switching between windows.
Likewise you can add IMAP servers, etc.
> difficult to dump a piece of data to the disk without converting it into text first
Sounds like you need to add some pickle
I won't use VB.NET because it would destroy my VB6 knowledge to use something almost, but not entirely, completely different.
Nope, the default is machine code, p-code is an option.
Older VBs compiled to bytecode (p-code) by default, but the compiler for VB6 produces proper executables. p-code is a selectable compile time option (along with some optimizations and the ability to disable some checks).
What it does do it LINK to a runtime. Most of the datatypes are in there, the arrays are bounds checked, etc. The performance of VB datatypes are responsible for most of it's reputation as slow - in particular it's string handling (it lacks an inbuilt StringBuilder type).
If you're aware of it's limitations, you can do some good stuff with it. It's ideal for small (or even large) GUI apps, with a few libraries to replace some it's more egregious emissions you'd even call it professional.
What it's not is modern, object-oriented, possible to get documentation on the web (easily - the best source of documentation is the last MSDN Library disk set that contained it's docs).
The main thing you have to do is...
* Turn on indexing service
* Configure it to index unknown file types
* Turn it off again (presuming you have it off)
Now the basic file search will look in files with extensions it doesn't grok when searching for text. Insane that this option isn't in the advanced search panel.
That's version 11.2
Yes, they've fixed the bugs in it. But it's not the mainstream version, which is 16.
There are plenty of sites that already depend on newer versions of Flash. Try running Card Hunter on Linux : you'll need Chrom(e|ium) with it's bundled Flash for that to work, and that's just over three minor versions (it requires 11.5)
So for given use cases, Flash already stopped working in Firefox for Linux. Supporting PPAPI probably is the only way it will work again.
But personally, I'd vote for "Long Gone". Why bother with Flash when you can do stuff like this directly in a modern browser?
The only logical means by which this could occur would be by the introduction of compulsory key escrow, and the banning of forms of encryption which do not use it. While the UK already essentially has a legal means to demand your encryption keys (and imprison you indefinitely if you don't comply), this would fall short if you have a credible reason for not having the key any more (such as using an OTR plugin for your chosen chat program).
The US tried a similar tack with Clipper in the 90s.
As we all know, terrorists with any technical chops are unlikely to be affected, given the vast amount of freely available military-grade crypto now available, and the use of boring old cold war tradecraft.
Ironically, France used to ban the use of strong cryptography but has largely liberalized it's regime since 2011."
Until the temperature goes up enough for all those frozen methane clathrates at the bottom of the ocean to destabilise... or some idiots go looking to disturb them for fun and profit. Oh, they are already.
Then, whoof! Up it goes.
The requirements in those fields don't change.
"Drop the bomb on the target" is a problem defined by the laws of physics. I've seen artillery pieces with old brass analog computers that still work perfectly.
"Make a system that automates the processing of the asinine new rules for Job Seekers Allowance" is a moving target.
Depends what the requirements are.
Usually, this sort of thing happens because requirements are changing faster than the old system can be maintained to keep up.
I wouldn't be surprised if this is to help automate the swingeing series of "sanctions" that are carried out to remove the benefits from job seekers in this country.
Things like suspending their payments for...
* Being late for an appointment at the job centre (by approx 2 minutes).... because they were attending a job interview
* Not attending a job interview
* Applying for 6 jobs one week, and 3 jobs the next, and not realising that the directive to apply for 4 jobs a week is not met by an *average*
* Applying for jobs on Monday and Friday, then being sanctioned because the accounting is done Tuesday and the count of jobs on Monday wasn't high enough
This is South Africa.
The "delays" are more likely to do with the fact that Uber have failed to grease the right palms.