This is the first time I've found someone suggesting discard as the first choice over fstrim. The reasons to use fstrim is stated right in that article. Performance bottlenecks when there are file delete opperations. (And no real benefit to trimming on the fly vs trimming in a batch process.) However, while I usually have nothing against debaing my betters and making a spectacular fool of myself, I'm not going to go out of my way to contractict the Arch Linux documentation.
Having said that, considering the nature of this bug, I wouldn't be surprised is using fstrim would also trigger this particular bug.
It also looks like if dropping the discard mount option you will also avoid being hit by this serious issue.
There's very little good reason to use 'discard' on Linux, and many reasons not to. (This isn't the first data corruption problem, and there are several performance issues as well.) Fstrim in a con job is the way to go.
Isn't that Copyright protection was extended. That's bad enough, buit is in good company of poorly thought out laws that burocracies and governments have to live with.
What really bothers me is the Canadian government following the Amerian example of sneaking new laws in completely unrelated bills. A change to the copyright act should have been made in a bill ammeding the copyright act. How can a legal system possibly be sutainable when you have to start looking at annual budget bills of some obscure decade to figure out the copyright statues currently in place?? This practice serves no purprose, other than as a trick for governments to sneak in legal statues they would otherwise not legally be able to do due to opposition, either legislative or public.
Whether or not a longer copyright term will help promote the arts are encouraging more investment in art production is debatable. I have a strong oppinion, but so do many others with the opposite.
However, there is no theory whatesoever that retroactively extending copyright terms does anything to promote the creation of new art/culture (recall, the whole point of government granted copyright monopoly in the first place.) In fact, there is strong evidence that works still under long copyright are supressed until they become public domain.
I think we can conclude that any politicians singing on to retroactively extend copyright terms are clearly corrupt.
You did see the part where those were O'Reilly books right? I can buy a legit pdf right this minute.
I see no evidence, or even any indication, that Sony Pirated that book. It could have been purchased by Sony, or even by an employee, and was saved in a private folder on a server share.
Wikileaks, on the other hand, has now very clearly pirated the books.
For those complaining about Adblock plus selling out... Have you actually looked at the requirements for Ad's that adblock will allow (even paid for?). Personally, I'm in full support of Adblock Plus campaign to pressure ad companies into returning to non-intrusive and non-annoying ads. Advertising *can* be a positive thing if the money helps sponsor content on web pages *and* potentialy provides useful information to people who might benefit from learning about a product or service.
Google used to be on the forfront of promising a clean and non-annoying ad network. They built their whole search engine reputation on it. Unfortunately, they since sold out and became the biggest pedler and annoying ads currently in business. A firm hand is needed to bring the entire ad industry to heel and hold them to a standard that will control public annoyance and malware both. If Adblock Plus can achieve this, while getting paid for their own work in the process, all the power to them. I think Firefox should partner with Adblock Plus to include the plugin by default with new installs, while getting a cut of the sponsered acceptibe ads.
I don't really know, but I can throw a couple educated guesses from experience. There are two reasons:
1: Motion Blur. This is even simulated in high end animated movies. (look at a scene in a movie like Shrek of How to Train your dragon, and watch frame by frame where there is motion.
2. Conistency. 24fps looks ok so long as it is consistent, either because of how the brain receives the image naturally, or just a matter of conditioning since we've been watching movies at 24fps for so long. I know when I watch video that is not properly de-telecined, (29fsp, but every 4 frames there a repeated frame) it immiediately looks very jerky and unwatcheable to me. Video game frame rate tend to swing wildly.
Replying to my own comment, reading some of the other comments that were posted since mine, I see have some reading up to do on this new fandangled SNI thing.. That's one problem barrier down
So I'm just going to send everythign in plain text instead. That'll show em.
If you need true secure communications, in as much as any such might be possible, there are other solutions for that, which don't involve any kind of central authority. (As soon as you have a central authority, you have the weakest link of attack for a larger target.)
This is encryption for everyone else, so passwords aren't being sent in the clear willy nilly by everyone who connects to their favorite sites from public wifi spots, (as an example of a real potential problem with today's security practices.)
That being said, I think they are wrong about this being the missing piece... if it were that easy to use https everyone would at least be using self signed certs by now. The standard has to be updated to reflect the reality of shared IP virtual domains. And why no TLS for http traffic yet? Even if there is no authorative signing, the web browser could then at least warn you if the cert of the a kown server suddenly changes, indicate potential MIM.
If the PC has less than optimal cooling, it's possible, even l iikely, the drive temperature will exceed operating specs at some point. Even if there is no ill effect or any long term problem, the BIOS will forever more report "Imminent Drive Failure" on every boot if BIOS SMART is enabled.
I searched 2 years ago for a means to mount ext4 filesystems with system assigned file ownership. I found many bug request asking for just such a feature, (and exactly for this reason, so the file system can be used on a device that is meant to be portable across different systems.)... but the devs handily found excuses to not do it. Maybe this will light a flame under the nether regions of the kernel devs in charge of the filesystem. EXT? is a great filesystem over all, and I wouldn't hesitate to use it for any system or permanent data drive, but what is really needed now, is a journaled filesystem that is designed with features for system protability.
Actually, Firefox did it first. Profiles, and the profile Manager have been part of Firefox since the beginning, or so near, I can't remember otherwise. It's just bypassed on start-up by default, unless you know how to start with Profile Manager to get it going.
Leaving assite entirely the debate over death penalty to begin with, when we have to put down our pets, vets don't seem to have any trouble putting them to sleep, (and then inject more and more until sleep becomes permanenet.) Maybe the state just needs to fire to their medical experts and hire some country vet?