After a 5-year long campaign by European and U.S. digital rights NGOs, today the European Parliament turned a dubious Commission proposal on its head to safeguard the principle of net neutrality. It’s a historic win, and all over the news. It also shows how digital rights advocacy is maturing.
Operations people work in a timeframe of minutes to days
Developers work in a timeframe of weeks to months
Researchers work in a timeframe of years to decades
When you take a developer, who thinks in terms of months, and task that person to think in terms of minutes and hours, you are wasting a resource.
When you make someone respond to an overly wide range of timeframe-based events, the short term events always crowd out the longer term events.
Have you ever noticed that companies locate their research divisions away from the day-to-day operations divisions? It is to keep the timeframes separate.
So far 13 posts, and most of them are unhelpful drivel. Way to prove Linux is superior.
This thread shows a lot of what is wrong in the Linux community.
A significant bug appears, and little is posted besides drivel.
Way to go Linux Community.
Just fix the damn bug.
In a bit of a clever public relations dance, Cogent has issued a press release stating that while the company refuses to pay companies like AT&T, Verizon and Comcast new peering tolls, they will pay the costs incurred by those companies to ensure there's adequate capacity at interconnection points. Cogent has been at the heart of more than a few debates over settlement-free peering, usually when the levels of traffic exchanged aren't equal.
Yes, the "saturation" aspect of commercial buys is also an issue.
A local radio station, 107.1 The Peak suffers from this very malady.
For some reason, they think it is good to play the same commercial once an hour, every hour, 24/7, for weeks at a time.
It numbs the mind.
Yes, you raise a valid point. Thanks.
My answer: no.
This is an enjoyable commercial.
Question: why cannot the "professional" commercial makers do this sort of thing? Why are current car commercials always screaming at me?
It can be stored on OneDrive and doing so allows you to access your information from almost anyhwere using almost any device.
That also allows Microsoft to access my data.
Since others have said the free version requires the use of storage on Microsoft's computers, I suspect Microsoft will be scanning the OneNote data for monetizing purposes. Why else would they prevent the free OneNote users from storing data on non-Microsoft servers?