I've never liked that setting. It doesn't really make anything any easier for me and just slows down the Start menu (at least with earlier version of Windows). It also doesn't change that fact that so many things have been pointlessly renamed, muddled together, and hidden away. It takes 3 or so extra clicks to get to the settings of a network device. Why can't I just right-click the system bar icon of an active network and select properties?
More or less the same, though 98 is better than 95 and NT4 is better than both.
I preferred 2000 over XP but accepted XP once I configured it to be more like 2000. With time I considered XP to be marginally superior.
I strongly resisted 7 over XP but accepted 7 once I configured it to be more like XP (thanks in large part to Classic Shell). With these changes I consider it markedly superior to XP but remain annoyed by some changes to infrequently used tasks such as the navigating the control panel. In most ways it is more user friendly and capable and much less glitchy.
Excepting missteps like ME and Vista, Windows has generally improved with each iteration. I'm not so hopeful if it comes to using 8 but admit I don't know much about it.
It's called "trade dress" and it isn't uncommon. Seven Towns claims ownership of its Rubik's Cube color scheme for example. Recently Apple successfully sued Samsung on trade dress grounds for the visual similarity of their products. It's look-and-feel infringement. If the claimant has a powerful enough brand and can show enough similarities, they can easily prevent competitors from diluting their trademark with a trade dress infringement argument.
That confirms that the claimant should act in good faith, believing the material to be infringing. The court merely found that counter-claims of notices believed to have been sent in bad faith cannot simply be dismissed.
DMCA 17 U.S.C. 512(c)(3)(A)(v):
(v) A statement that the complaining party has a good faith belief that use of the material in the manner complained of is not authorized by the copyright owner, its agent, or the law.
The perjury clause is specific to only a portion of the next subsection (emphasis added).
DMCA 17 U.S.C. 512(c)(3)(A)(vi):
(vi) A statement that the information in the notification is accurate, and under penalty of perjury, that the complaining party is authorized to act on behalf of the owner of an exclusive right that is allegedly infringed.
If you can find such precedent, I would very much like to see it. Thanks.
Automated perjury with no repercussions? Please.
If he has good reason to honestly believe that his rights were violated, it wasn't even perjury.
The perjury clause only applies when the claimant is not the owner of the original content or a legal representative for them. Whether or not the new content infringes -- in belief or in fact -- has no bearing on the matter. There is no penalty for flagging any and all content, no matter how clear its fair-use.
Seven hard drives, eight fans, basically fucked.
It doesn't imply anything. It's very clear.
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I liked my Logitech Performance Mouse MX a lot and the original Logitech MX Revolution was perfect. Before those I swore by the Wireless Wheelman series that is more or less their spiritual progenitor.
The problem? The first mouse lasted 5 years, the next 3 years, the next 18 months, the next 1 year, the next couple six months. The failure point of all of those were the switches (and the charging in one case). I wrote a utility to track click errors and calculated that they wasted about 8 hours of my time a week.
The quality and design of Logitech's mice really took a nose dive after the MX Revolution. If I'm going to have to replace a mouse every six months, I'm not going to continue dropping that kind of bread on them.
I've switched to a cheap Logitech M100 wired mouse. This mouse has served me well for almost two years, so maybe the quality control has improved. Wireless was nice but charging generally sucked and became worse with each new model. And going back to a wired mouse after 10 years wasn't annoying like I expected. The free-spinning wheel of the MX series was fun, especially on the original MX Revolution, but it's a feature I can live without. The tilt-wheel was cool but I don't really miss it.
Lizzie Cuevas, Director of Communications at Humble Bundle Inc. says:
"The charity split is and always will be a fixed 10% of Humble Store purchases. The charity list will change with time and giving both developers and customers the option to choose charities is something we will consider in the future."
That's how Humble Bundles work. The Humble Store is different. It has fixed prices and the customer has no control over how their money is used. It is possible developers have a say but this has not yet been made clear.
Don't know about your area but around here it is illegal to leave a running vehicle unoccupied.
Only 57% of those eligible voted at all.
Save anything that is foundational or fundamental to any particular field. Any book that continues to be cited academically or has increased in value on the used market should probably be kept.
My local public library system foolishly trashed some true classics in algorithms, graphics, and fractals simply because they were old. Now all you find in the stacks are books focused on instruction for specific software applications, books which are certain to be obsolete in a few years.