Ah but then we could just bomb the bridge. Wouldn't be an effective use of the bridge, granted.
The USA will face a different problem: inability to vote connect to new services that only exist on IPv6. Maybe some of the big players, such as Google and Facebook could add some features that you only get through IPv6 and then leak the info about it. I wonder how much noise will then occur on the web?
BTW Netflix supports IPv6 via AWS.
If the ISP is able to get one IPv4 address, then they can NAT64 the rest of their network. Sure there will be a lot of software that breaks, but that is going to be a growing reality for many people.
IPv4 should just go away already. Linux, Mac, and WinDOS had had IPV6 forever. Whatever doesn't support IPv6 should just go away as well. All that old shit is hackable virus prone garbage anyway.
The problem is that numerous companies haven't invested the time or money in ensuring their network can speak IPv6 or to the IPv6 world. The main issue has probably been that it was cheaper to do business a usual. Until major services do an IPv4 blackout day or ARIN raises the prices of the remaining IPv6, companies will be dragging their feet.
One site amongst the feet draggers is
I am wondering whether at this point ARIN would be justified to raising the price for remaining IPv4 addresses and offer IPv6 addresses at a lower cost? And then raise cost as a ratio of remaining IPv4 addresses available to hand out? I am sure this would change business perspective on how much to delay IPv6 adoption?
They should also put checks to see if you are narrow minded. That should catch some of the politicians.
hardware firmware is commonly buggy. Device drivers often have to work around buggy hardware, so blacklisting devices for various functionality is not at all unusual.
If the code seems to work with other devices and breaks with a new device, then the first instinct is going to be to assume the new device is doing something wrong.
Another way of seeing things, is even if the bug is in the kernel, black listing still prevents damage to data on said vendor's hardware. When it comes to data corruption the first thing to do is limit damage, no matter who is it at fault. Afterwards, you can work together to try to isolate source of problems. Having unhappy users and customers is never good, unless you are the competition.
AA, what do they know!!
The vast percentage of roads in the UK have no Street Lights at all and cars that use these roads do not crash due to there being no street lights because CARS have LIGHTS.
Alot of the Motorway network has no lights and cars are crashing all over the place because they can not see.
Turn all street lights off and save the world and SAVE CASH
Cars aren't the only users of our streets. There are these things called pedestrians.
Cars certainly have lights, but sometimes they are overly bright, such as the xenon based ones and are enough to stun a pedestrian, but again the car is not the only entity benefiting from street lights. Also, in town pedestrians are wanting to be aware of obstacles or other risk factors, without having to resort to flash-lights - the population density warrants the use of street lights, where it might be the case out of town.
One of the problems with traditional street lights is they take a while to warm up. If street lights are replaced with LED based ones, would having them fitted with movement sensors be practical, such that they only stay on while they sense movement and then after that either dim down or turn off?
There is certainly research going into this: http://www.gizmag.com/motion-s...
I would be curious whether there are any off the shelf solutions, for retrofitting existing light sockets? This would be useful for apartment buildings and court yards, such that they don't need a complete overhaul.
Yes, yes I would.
This so called article is simply scaremongering of the highest order. You should be ashamed!
Myself I would say yes, on the condition it has been cleared by the Japanese health and safety regulators. If it shown to be bio-equivalent, then why should we be worrying? I would say this of food from any source.
The problem is probably not the regulation, but people buying drones who arent aware of the regulations. The onus is on the drone operator to get informed, but until there is an education campaign, people are going to do whatever they think is okay.
One thing I would like to see come out of this is open data airspace data. Currently you need to pay a hefty fee for this, but allowing drones to benefit from this data would help make better next generation drone, IMHO. It should be optional to use it, but encouraged.
Stepping beyond the frame rate difference, why are we needing more that 60 fps for single view and 120 fps for steroscopic?
Back to AMD, do they provide any other method to hint at the sort of optimisation an application is needing, if it is a question of games vs non-games, for example?
Presumably the same "area 51" nutters?
Possibly, or these are the same people who still believe in the flat earth theory?
Is it really the weight or the structural feel of the body? If it feels light and flimsy, then I would be worried, but not with light and sturdy.
The choice of materials and the way it feels in the hand when you try to flex is really what is important, IMHO.
I know it is a bit late, but maybe we should be flame-baiting news headlines with "Siemens electric motors incapable of flying over water, teams goes with company X". I wonder how fast Siemens makes a retraction?
Siemens may be making a legitimate request, but the way they went about it does make you wonder?