Tv is dying though. The numbers all show that.
It might not be dead yet, but it's reaching a point where you reach so few people as an advertiser on television, that you're better off buying ads online.
Tv is dying though. The numbers all show that.
If there indeed aren't credible alternatives, I would question your use of the word "Enterprise."
This whole Novell thing got me thinking that maybe Microsoft is about to throw the last blow in the platform war, decidedly ending it once and for all. Think about it for a second. Microsoft has never made a dime from anyone using Linux. They never will, either. Unless they grow up a little, and accept that Linux isn't going away anytime soon. They've done everything they possibly could to kill it and failed. If I were an executive at Microsoft (it could happen, and I would accept the job if they offered it), then I would be looking at extending my reach, improving Microsoft's reputation, and putting the past behind me. It only makes sense in that context that I (still as an executive here) would absorb mono, keep it open, and make it official.
Of course, this layoff doesn't bode well for my little conspiracy theory. So there's no telling what Microsoft will actually do.
If I'm wrong, Microsoft is being mismanaged, and they're as dumb as ever.
I'm going to hold off and give them the benefit of the doubt, assume they've matured with age, and hope I'm right.
Well ya know, you have to hand it to you.
At least they're honest about the fact that they're capping, and what the constraints are.
Clear on the other hand uses capping, won't tell you what the constraints are, and then they put you through to an indian who tells you that the walls in your house are the problem, or that the modem they just sold you as an "indoor" modem is actually an "outdoor" modem. Either that, or they might have you unplug it, and put the modem on the side of the house nearest to the highway. Everyone knows that cars make internets faster, right?
I suppose if I had to choose one poorly built network infrastructure over the other, I would probably go with at&t.
Dealing with Clear is pure hell.
I like using Ubuntu. Not crazy about the updating issues it has.
But that's a very minor complaint, considering.
Back in the day we would re-install Windows every six months or so.
Ubuntu's the same deal.
Now if would just work, and stay working without constant tinkering with the things the updates break, we would be in business.
Look man, if it's not IE 6, it's not a browser.
I really like the calming blue backgrounds I get on "transparent" png files, and how it's always downloading cool stuff when I don't tell it to.
Right on. I tried opera on my windows phone awhile back. I tried to get them to buy Android phones last year at work, but the windows phones were a better deal at the time. We all got HTC Touch Pro's, and I've regretted signing the check for it ever since.
Mobile IE was adequate, but didn't do everything I wanted it to, and even with the recent makeover it got awhile back, it still doesn't feel like a modern browser to me.
So I thought I would try opera mobile, see what all the hype was about.
It didn't work.
Of course, nothing I install on my windows phone seems to work, so I don't know off hand if it's the application's problem.
Will definitely check it out.
Thanks for reminding me that Opera still exists!
I don't think this will catch on. Especially with Google seemingly threatening At&t's very existence with their pilot program in Kansas City.
Still, it's interesting to watch. I wonder how many customers over the next few months will leave at&t in favor of a different ISP that doesn't cap.
If I were an ISP (thankfully, I'm not) I would be watching how this goes down with great interest toward the result.
I think I'll do that anyway.
I loved Firefox for the longest time.
I did. When it came out, it was so light and fast, that it put it's predecessor the Mozilla browser to shame. It was no contest. I even went so far as to buy the T-shirt, and go out of my way to enlighten every non techie friend I possibly could about it.
Over the years, Firefox got slower as my computer got faster. A lot slower, but I had to keep the update cycle going on my machine because for the most part... I didn't really have a choice. Today, Firefox on Ubuntu is almost totally unusable. It sucks up 99% of my system resources when I have two gmail windows open, it's always processing weird network requests, and it's so incredibly slow that I just don't feel like I want to have anything to do with the browser anymore.
Meanwhile, Google Chrome has added a Bookmark manager, and Firebug is available. Chrome also gets very regular updates from Google, and even with every possible stupid extension I like, it doesn't slow down. Granted, half of my extensions don't work right, and that's annoying, but the browser itself does what I want, at the speed I want it.
I really think Firefox has missed the boat here.
I might change my mind, but I'm in absolutely no hurry to try it out (as a web browser, it's a marvelous sqlite tool) again.
Yes, but this can't be a new problem. Would you say it's endemic to the way these universities are built and structured? Or is it a recent thing? Being everything to everyone, and all? Not trying to flame, I just find the topic interesting.
If your goal is to have fewer students in school, either solution would do the job.
Dissuading people from becoming engineers and doctors is a really stupid idea. So is cutting off student loans.
Hate to say it, but maybe the solution is... more regulation?
Or maybe, perhaps an education campaign for perspective students about how education is a commodity, and that any accredited school is as good as any other?
It's the semi accredited and non accredited for profit trade schools you have to watch out for, and the people that market them.
Why one earth would you want to encourage people to get useless liberal arts degrees? Isn't American education worthless enough?
See, the one fundamental concept programs like this miss is that ANYONE CAN PROGRAM!
I'm sorry guys, I hate to break with the fleet of devoted programmers needing to feel like they have something on the world, here.
Programmers are no better than people in any other skilled trade. And, I'm confident that I could work in any skilled trade I wanted to. If I could learn how to program in twelve languages, who is to say that I wouldn't be a genius with plumbing, or electricity? The difference here is that I want to program applications, so I do it. People who don't want to be programmers don't. That's all there is to it. Anyone can program, and anyone can learn programming.
There's no doubt in my mind that this is development because a program is being created.
And if you're creating a program, you have wanted to create a program.
And that makes you.... a programmer.
Microsoft in the 90's showed us beyond a shadow of a reasonable doubt that no matter who easy you make the programming tools for non programmers, they're not going to use them because non programmers are devoted to the almost religious idea that they can't do it. It's like anything else that way. Tell yourself you can't do something, and you'll be right 100% of the time.
So if you want to create Android apps, create the damn android apps, but like it or not, you're a nerd now.
You're a nerd now.
Now you just need to become an expert at War Craft and Dr. Who, and you'll fit right in with the rest of us.
You pay a set amount for the degree. There are no fees per course or per credit. All you have to do is sign the check!
There are no exams, no tests.
There are no courses. Your "life experiences" are evaluated and credited towards your degree.
You will get a complete transcript, with high marks, of courses that have been credited.
If you're hiring someone with a degree that you are not sure of, here are a few tips:
- Check the timing. If the person has a work history for the same period as the education, ask how the courses were done. There are several reasonable explanations of how a continuing-education degree was earned, including night school, correspondence education, online training, etc.
- Look at the time taken to attain the degree. It should be at least two or three years.
- Look at the sequence of degrees. The applicant has to have attained a Bachelor's before a Master's, etc.
- Google the school's name. If the name of the institution is similar to that of a well-known college, but not quite the same (Princetown University, for example), that's a dead give-away. An Internet search would come back with: "Did you mean Princeton?".
There are many legitimate online degree institutions. What you have to do before you register, or before you hire a graduate if you're an employer, is check-out the validity of the college.
In the U.S. you can go to the Department of Education's Institutional accreditation system to research valid schools by specialty or location. Go to Institutional accreditation at: [spam URL stripped].
In Canada it's more complicated because education is a provincial jurisdiction. You would have to go to each province's Ministry of Education to get the appropriate information. One of the indications that the institution is genuine is that it will give you the Education Tax Credit statement for your federal income tax. The school has to be genuine to be accredited by Revenue Canada.
Do you need a degree to buy or sell online? No, of course not. To buy online requires no special talent or skills. To sell online is another thing. But you do not need a college education to do so.
It is true that many Internet marketers, those who sell online, do have college degrees. I know a number of successful Internet marketers that started selling online while they were going to college. In fact that is how they paid their college expenses.
While they were going through college, they made a lot of money on the Internet but it was not from what they learned in the class room. They learned from other marketers and buy their own experience. They had to gain a special education.
So Internet marketing is a learning process.
Many Internet marketers start as affiliate marketers. That is they sell other peoples products and earn a commission from each sell. Here is the process:
1. They decided on their potential market. That is called "finding a niche."
2. They decide on which products they want to sell. They might be digital products from ClickBank or products from one of the affiliate networks. buy real accredited degree, buy real university degree
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