Last flight I took out of LAX, they were randomly handing out "expedited security" slips to people. Keep your shoes on, laptops can stay in bags, no x-rays or pat-downs, etc. and I was through in about 30 seconds. I even found out after I went through the metal detector that I had left keys in my pocket and my belt on.
Basically, it was like security used to be, pre-9/11. It was marvelous.
Freenet had some issues. Most of them won't apply to BitTorrent's offering.
The main one is receiving content was dog slow compared to, say, Tor. This is simply an artifact of how it was routing connections and the distributed storage aspect.
Second, but still contributing to the poor experience is that the app itself had some architectural flaws that made it and your PC run dog slow -- the choice was either use hundreds of threads or let the operations stall.
The third, more of a security/philosophical flaw, is that the base protocol was not documented in any significant fashion. To review the protocol's security, you'd need to have an expert understanding of Java and a large part of the codebase. So it never really had many eyes on it looking for flaws.
I haven't used Freenet in around 5 years, so this may have improved. It was pretty clear why it never caught on at the time.
Merely needing to convert time zones is a trivial requirement. Work with them any other way and it's a nightmare. My first exposure to it was when implementing a crontab-like scheduling software, which on proper implementations has defined behavior to not fall on its face when daylight savings time wreaks havoc on the world. I couldn't find a way to do this reliably in
Don't take my word on why Noda should be used though... read from it's blog for plenty of examples for why the seemingly great
Why should I have to use a third party library to get decent date support?
I've questioned that myself while working in
Date libraries, as it turns out, are rather monstrously difficult to make. While
The fullest solution I've found so far is Noda Time, which is actually based on the Joda-Time Java library. It feels out of place with a number of Javaisms still in it, but it provides a much richer functionality and better separation of concerns.
.NET Core is the redesign.
.NET Framework (the full big monolithic install like we've got now) remains backwards-compatible and so 4.6 is appropriate.
Why aren't companies paying more people to work on Open Source projects.
Multi-process is the major reason I use Chrome. One tab freezing up the entire app, or even just making other tabs slower, is unacceptable.
Then this hits general availability I'll definitely be re-evaluating Firefox.
Hipster culture is like a passive-aggressive punk culture. Both have a distinctive styles of clothing, music, and a strong counter-culture attitude. The main differentiation is that hipsters are less raucous, less extreme.
The implication of this is that it's possible to clone a key based only on the signal it gives off. The implication of that is that they're sending out a static password.
Not only is it possible, but it's in common practice. Aftermarket remote starters need to clone your keys. You can get a remote starter for basically any car. It's not like you need a dealer for it either, because car electronics places that install these things will be the ones cloning the keys.