for a 30 day month he was running at 249Mbps 24/7. 83% usage! impressive.
You mean off the one name on rp.com that was not on their own official lists?
sigh.. "owned (insert hollywood celebrity).com"
so... you really think the result would be the same if they had owned
more to the point, it would not be impossible to predict weather patterns on the East coast even without the replacement sat. It would be one less tool available but hardly the only one.
The poll reported 53/44 against the 3d gun printing in a small poll with a 3.7% sampling error. Given the amount of press this received in the past two weeks and the novelty of the issue, that 44% favor allowing the use its actually quite impressive.
This MADD crusade really has to end. This is not going to "save lives" and instead is going to be a revenue source for the government and a life wrecker for those stopped. From Reason.com:
Consider the 2000 federal law that pressured states to lower their BAC standards to 0.08 from 0.10. At the time, the average BAC in alcohol-related fatal accidents was 0.17, and two-thirds of such accidents involved drivers with BACs of 0.14 or higher. In fact, drivers with BACs between 0.01 and 0.03 were involved in more fatal accidents than drivers with BACs between 0.08 and 0.10. (The federal government classifies a fatal accident as "alcohol-related" if it involved a driver, a biker, or a pedestrian with a BAC of 0.01 or more, whether or not drinking actually contributed to the accident.) In 1995 the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration studied traffic data in 30 safety categories from the first five states to adopt the new DWI standard. In 21 of the 30 categories, those states were either no different from or less safe than the rest of the country.
Once the 0.08 standard took effect nationwide in 2000, a curious thing happened: Alcohol-related traffic fatalities increased, following a 20-year decline. Critics of the 0.08 standard predicted this would happen. The problem is that most people with a BAC between 0.08 and 0.10 don't drive erratically enough to be noticed by police officers in patrol cars. So police began setting up roadblocks to catch them. But every cop manning a roadblock aimed at catching motorists violating the new law is a cop not on the highways looking for more seriously impaired motorists. By 2004 alcohol-related fatalities went down again, but only because the decrease in states that don't use roadblocks compensated for a slight but continuing increase in the states that use them.
You know, matches can hurt if used by the wrong hands. They can even burn things down. I think we need a national matchbook registry immediately.
not even really shocking. That did the journalists have access to? When someone was on or offline. OMFG! Think of what you can do with that. They also had access to what functions they were using. I'm sure the journalists were elated to know that a bond trader at GS was using the Bloomstink terminal to price bonds.
"But as it turned out, what the subscribers were doing was not always confidential. Bloomberg reporters used the "Z function" — a command using the letter Z and a company's name — to view a list of subscribers at a firm. Then, a Bloomberg user could click on a subscriber's name, which would take the user to a function called UUID. The UUID function then provided background on an individual subscriber, including contact information, when the subscriber had last logged on, chat information between subscribers and customer service representatives, and weekly statistics on how often they used a particular function. A company spokesman said both of those functions had been disabled in the newsroom. "
If I am working on a project the tabs open can grow quite a bit as I keep helpful tabs open for reference. Outside of that, it is generally five or less, often one will be the weather/radar.
that is eduKation. Trillions wasted over decades 'for the children', zero results. Yet still clamoring for more money. Not that there aren't issues in any of the other choices but it is time to stop pouring money down the sinkhole.
He is about as far from one as possible. This is blatant interference in private commerce. Nobody is compelled to have cable fiber or sat TV. If the providers dont want to do a la carte, that is their business in every sense of the word. And if content producers want to bundle their offerings, that is their right as well. And please don't think for a minute that McCain is doing this for the people.
So... so much for free association?
Clearly the Obama admin. wants all data to be open. Theirs, yours and anyone else.
hmmm.. dating yourself now are we?