I agree the specs were probably horrible but they should have not taken the money if they couldn't do it. Unfortunately that is not how the big IT industry works.
It sure seems like someone is always willing to make a mountain out of mole hill when it comes to Tesla. I know this kind of stuff comes along with success but at some point I have to wonder if there is some big money (oil or auto) behind this stuff.
I did too! . I think I finally tossed mine in the garbage a few months ago.
Overpriced? Probably for big shops. Don't forget MS typically gets a piece of the action for every "device" that connects remotely to their servers. For smaller shops that don't have the infrastructure already in place hosted VDI *might* be the right call.
The industry trend is to virtualize as much as possible throughout the datacenter and stack. In the long run it will have some interesting implications but it won't be cheap in the short run.
and the experience for the user gets "better".
Besides not getting and having access to more sensitive data (if they get own3d). So they are exactly the same as all of the other employees except that their totally different.
Agreed. I have found some very smart folks that refuse to let go and feel there is a need to do everything manually. I have also found smart folks that just want things easy to do so they can get back to doing what they want to do. Tinkerers vs non-tinkerers.
I thought I was the only person to OSX hard to use over most other OSs. I tried it for a year as my main desktop at home and finally gave up.
Shut down the system? Hardly.
You might consider doing a quick
You are spot on. However, are we really surprised that folks who previously used names like Lavabit & SilentCircle understand marketing?
Fandroids are cheapskates who wants everything free and ad free?
Apple customers are soon parted with their money?
Just saying too.
With all of the security "issues" being discovered and other potential issues discussed can anyone say with complete certainty that his file hasn't been altered?
Hosting stuff in the US is like having the USSR build your embassy.
The 'winners' are about to learn some valuable lesson in winning a million dollars.
They're going to end up owing some lawyers 1.2million.
Don't worry they are MBAs they will make it up in volume.
You beat me to it.
So I guess the question for everyone is should Google (and others) be allowed to scan communications if they state clearly in their EULA what they are doing and why? Does the answer change when the communications include a parties that didn't accept the EULA?
Do you believe in the Peter Principle?