This one is vastly improved from 80m. That's several orders of magnitude.
So, to combat this money-grubbing behemoth, we should use insecure HTTP transfers
One might suggest keeping such indignant retorts and demands (addressed directly to the game producer no less) to the Aion website News comments section.
As completely ignored as that comment section is by the GMs, to say nothing of Chris Hager himself, it's at least a degree of separation closer than posting a reply on slashdot.
Is there a positive clever troll mod? Because I actually can't tell if he's serious. Or at least, part of me would like to believe he's not.
Must have missed "Manual DNS server configuration" next to step 2: Plugging in your new PC.
Don't see why it wouldn't have other medicinal uses. An injection for simple pain would probably run significantly less than $180,000 too.
Least it's not as bad as two in three.
Here's some research on 'A Privacy Algorithm for 3D Human Body Scans' for the no-no spots.
Suppose it wouldn't be a stretch to adopt to issue at hand.
Play with DDR Pad. Purpose: amusing workout/exercise.
It's idiocy...a major paid-content provider, a company that with absolute certainty has innumerable inseverable ties with advertisers, would publicly advocate blocking advertisement?
Author should have just stuck to the technical aspect of ad blocking, not wildly postulate about business models he clearly has no understanding of.
As a incognito porn site surfer, I was really taken aback and worried about privacy issues.
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We started using TeamViewer a few months ago for remote support. It's a great tool and we've been very happy with it. Yesterday, a client had a website hacked, which brought IIS down. Next thing, their website displayed a page of advertising for TeamViewer, stating that the machine was managed with TeamViewer and giving a link back to TeamViewer's sales site. This prevented IIS from restarting and led to an upset customer, who thought this was part of the hack. We then found that every machine that does not have a web server that grabs port 80 before TeamViewer can, displays this advertising.
TeamViewer support initially said that this is how the software works and you just have to make sure you don't release port 80. On their website, they specifically say there is only outbound traffic on two ports, and says nothing about inbound traffic.
Tech support's response to our complaint was total lack of interest and certainly nothing like an apology. After a long phone call they admitted that customers who don't appreciate being used as free advertising can hack the registry, which will mean putting hands on every machine we manage.
This is the registry hack:
In HKLM\Software\TeamViewer\Version4 set GatewayAllowed to 0 and ListenHttp to 0.
Senior management were not available to speak to mere customers.
In our book this is unacceptable and unethical behaviour. It also raises trust issues, because suddenly you don't know what else these guys are doing in the background. Since TV had no interest in rectifying the situation, we thought we'd get the word out.
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