This is not a security analyzer, but ILSpy is the
Mobile devices have efficient hardware support for codecs like H.264, and using something else takes a toll on battery life.
Firefox has jumped the shark.
You must be exaggerating, since GW-BASIC required you to manually type in line numbers, just like on an Apple II. Eclipse may be bloated and sluggish, but at least you don't need to type in line numbers.
But in practice, they're not. Ads are distinguishable from the content, and that's why Adblock works.
Sometimes, you need to look at one thing and type into another, and that would just get in the way.
How about making the Canvas tag not suck?
I'm still happy with my Core 2 duo machine, and don't have a dire need for anything newer.
A member of the x264 team really doesn't like WebP because its quality isn't good enough.
Has Netcraft confirmed it?
I use a custom build of the old version of PcHelpware, from the creators of UltraVnc. Not the new version, but the old version. The old version of PcHelpware lets me pick the port number, so I can get through restrictive firewalls that only allow well-known port numbers.
However, it's still a bit buggy on Vista/Windows 7, specifically, it crashes whenever a UAC prompt appears. I made a workaround for this, I replaced the main EXE with a stub version that disables UAC when you run it, and reenables UAC after it exits. I also got rid of the Login and Password prompt, because it's completely nonsensical and worthless.
When you want to support a PC, you just tell someone to download the EXE from your website, and run it. And guide them through the process of adding it to Norton's or Mcafee's exclusion list, reassuring Internet Explorer that it's okay to open EXE files, etc.