More importantly, the key logger can also just download your CC # data from the first online transaction you make while its active and no longer need your passwords.
Each word in a dictionary attack is still better entropy than a single letter in the alphabet (1 out of [words in dictionary] vs 1 out of 26). Granted, that password is still only 12 pieces to grab, its still better than a 12 character password in terms of entropy by my math.
For my clients I recommend 16 character fully random passwords. ymmv.
Would you be more impressed if NASA said it? http://helios.gsfc.nasa.gov/qa_sp_ht.html#void
Yes, lets bring up abortion because its incredibly controversial and one of the only situations that has its own laws for protest.
So basically, same analogy but people standing in front of an advertisement or news window
A DDoS should be punished with community service; its no different from protesting a store you dislike and making it hard for customers to get in.
The charge here is that you stood in front of someone's house and didn't let their friends in.
Lets at least understand the analogy
Legally speaking, I'd put this down as "wrong" in the same category as repeatedly ringing someone's doorbell all day to annoy them and not letting people into the driveway by standing in the way.
That's what good lawyers are for -- and this guy obviously needs one.
Just read Nasa's version, okay? http://helios.gsfc.nasa.gov/qa_sp_ht.html#void
A keyboard has molecules whose movements can be measured externally
20 goto 10 got me intrigued with how computers worked and how to program them when I was 9. It never stopped. Most others saw 'Hello' running up the screen and said 'meh'.
I like to point out that *all* code is procedural in that all instructions effectively happen after and because of a previous instruction. Objects are just a different way to organize those instructions, but easier to teach after the fact. Its easier to teach this:
price = 10.00
taxes = calculate_tax(price)
And then explain how a "taxed_item" object is cool later.
As opposed to Python's [ welcome(dude) for dude in users ] ?? Because that actually makes sense.
I do not find Ruby's structuring more intuitive. When teaching my daughter how computers work, using Python was immediately readable without having to teach her funny symbols.
Write out the Ruby version of this sometime:
friends = ['Mark', 'Andrew', 'David']
for friend in friends:
print "Hi, " + friend
Expanding this to calculate ages based on birthdays, etc. was a breeze and very easy to understand. Ruby just has a bigger curve I found.