Here in Canada, phone transactions usually require the CVV2 code on the back of the card. You don't enter your PIN, because you're not verifying using the chip.
I agree 100%. A lot of people will say that you don't have to spend a lot of money to make a deck that wins. Those people are kidding themselves! Sometimes, you've just gotta pay the money to get the good cards.
Luckily, there are formats that are designed to reward skill more than the size of your bank account: sealed deck and booster draft. Both require participants to buy unopened packs and use them, but paying $15 or $25 every once in a while is far less expensive in the long run.
I believe that the oldest one on my computer right now was created December 16, 1989.
I think that means that it's been copied through at least eight computers.
It's a text file called CLASSICS.TXT, which is a large compilation of what can only be described as BBS etiquette.
Also, an interesting treatise from an anonymous author about "software proliferation" (since he refused to use the word "piracy".)
It's not like the 10 was ever a version number anyway, in that it's a derivative of Next, not ("classic") Mac OS, which they had to ditch. The "X" has always been a marketing thing.
Calling it "X" has always been a marketing thing, it's true, but Apple have been very adamant that it be pronounced "ten" and not "ecks". So I don't know if it has that much to do with it being a NeXT derivative. After all, the OS before OS X was OS 9.
Security researchers Zeitjak, David Wharton, Daimon and p3lo, have recently discovered XSS flaws that affect several Facebook functionalities including the developers page, new users registration page, iphone login page and applications page. Malicious people can exploit these XSS bugs to infect millions of Facebook members with malware, adware and spyware.