People will either pirate it as-is, or just compress the audio; another case of making it more desirable than the original version (you won't need 48gigs and it'll sound exactly the same)
There may be hope: http://soylentnews.org/
I've no idea who's running this site, but an alternative Slashdot sounds intriguing and may go some way to addressing the increasing number of problems plaguing this site.
See also: http://soylentnews.org/
I've seen this stated (sarcastically) before. How could it not be better a second time, when you've used the first one to try stuff out; seen what worked, what didn't. How could it be worse? Is the implication that it would be of exactly the same quality - no better, no worse?
In my experience this is bullshit. Is there any evidence whatsoever that disproves my anecdotal evidence and shows that professional developers don't learn from their mistakes and even make a bigger hash of it the second time around?
You weren't at the last PAX Prime, nor will you be at the upcoming PAX East. Any story behind that?
> If the attacker has control of the hardware, they've already won.
They've only won because it means they can then do this.
Please could you repeat some of the statements a few more times in the writeup. Focus especially on "mitigations" - you can never write that word too many times.
Hopefully the lack of any sensible editorial control on this site won't be duplicated on http://soylentnews.org/
I only discovered it very recently; competition is good, right? Not sure why it started exactly, but it's good to know that there's somewhere similar in case this one continues to get worse.
There's always this:
Perhaps it'll free us from the laughable beta, and non-news for nerd clickbait too?
Also, make the headphone socket durable, and fixable, so I don't have to throw away an unfixable expensive device because a component costing 20p hasn't been attached to the motherboard in a way which will withstand the thousands of connections and disconnections it's going to be subjected to over the number of years I expect a device this expensive to last. (Apple failed at this).
Is this a question? Yes, but this is an answer.
Why? Because it affects 1 user who can work around it trivially; I imagine there are other priorities, given that there are limited resources and work has to be prioritized accordingly.
Say, you don't think he read that book first, and then posted?
Delay it a little bit until all the important archaeological items have been safely extracted, surely? They've been there millions of years; another few months/years won't hurt.