Pretty sure this is why Mozilla originally decided to instead back Ogg Theora video.
Forensics software? Just open up the folder. I mean, you have to rooted, but that's not really weird. Look, here's someone talking about getting pics and vids before even viewing them in Snapchat. Back in March. If you have to output something to the user, they're going to have to be able to get at it one way or another.
I've seen few SSD's last more than two years even under relatively low workloads.
Many of the faster drives are lucky to last six months.
Most SSDs these days have a 3 year warranty. High end ones like the Samsung 840 Pro, OCZ Vector, and Corsair Neutron GTX have a 5 year warranty.
These companies aren't going to put warranties like that on these drives unless most of them really will last that long.
And to address that article you linked, if you read it, he is talking about SSDs from 2009 and 2010. IIRC SSDs back then typically had 1 year warranties.
With how much straight SSD prices have dropped over the past few years, I don't even really see much need for a hybrid drive. In 2011 I bought a 60gb ssd for $95 ($1.58/gb). Today, I can buy a better performing 500gb ssd for $350 ($0.7/gb).
I don't know if I'm more impressed that they've only had 6 CEOs, or that they selected a guy who has risen from engineer through their ranks for 30 years.
It is fortunate because using a salt increases the complexity of cracking all passwords. A salt's purpose isn't to increase an individual user's password strength, but to increase the strength of the whole database. A salt makes it so that even if user1 and user2 have "12345" as their password, they each have an individual salt applied, so when a security breach happens, the hacker has to now crack each password individually - even though user1 and user2 had the same password, the work required to crack user1's password is worthless to crack user2's password. Combine that with a strong hash - like bcrypt - and the amount of work to break every password is extremely costly.
The very minimum a site should use these days is SHA-256. However, the really is no excuse not to use bcrypt. If a site is using MD5, it might as well be plaintext.
They actually state: "LivingSocial passwords were hashed with SHA1 using a random 40 byte salt." Source: https://www.livingsocial.com/createpassword
Honestly, as a web developer myself, there really is no reason not to use bcrypt.
You mean just like they were doubling down on WebOS?
Version 0.9.6.3 (released 2008) through 0.9.7.2 (released 2010) was under the MPL: https://addons.mozilla.org/en-US/firefox/addon/download-statusbar/license/0.9.7.2
The licence for versions prior to that aren't documented on the Addons site.
I don't understand why Mozilla never just worked with the author of Download Statusbar to integrate it. That extension has been one of the most popular addons since it was released in 2004. In fact, the addons site show it is currently the 7th most-used plugin with 1,930,345 current users.
That's nice. But what about non-intensive purposes?
Actually, I believe explosives are typically more effective.
I don't know about the pharmacy you use, but all of our labels are clearly marked. For example if a patient receives some Norco 5, their label will read: Hydrocodone/APAP 5-325. The first number (5) is the hydrocodone and the second number (325) is the tylenol.
And if there is any question, please just ask! Your pharmacist should be glad to help you.
Heck, if you aren't a pharmacy-hopper, you can even skip reading the sheet, just take the opportunity when picking up your medicine to tlak to your pharmacist about interactions, things to avoid, signs of overdose, or whatever you desire. Most any pharmacist should be glad to help you (that's what they went to school for afterall. They didn't pay those thousands of dollars just to learn to count by 5's!).