Different use cases. Palm didn't care because nobody was going to carry around a PC to emulate a handheld device. The utility of a PDA was as much in its form factor as anything else. Not so for game consoles.
The amount of processing that it's worthwhile to perform really depends on the amount of data you have. If it's a dragnet attack, then a high degree of automation is worthwhile, but if it's a targeted attack, then human processing is much more likely.
About 7 years ago, after some suspicious symptoms, I discovered there was an outgoing connection to an IRC channel from my machine. I ran a network sniffer and discovered that every keystroke and mouse click were being sent, along with the name of the object that handled the click.
If the person or people who wrote the malware hadn't decided to change my email password, it could've been a long time before I noticed I was compromised. I never found the attack vector. In retrospect, it may have been my ex.
That's a bit vague. Could you specify who the specimen is from? Bo, Luke, Daisy, Uncle Jesse, Rosco, or Boss Hogg?
Many keyloggers log mouse clicks too. Your technique would stifle an automated scrape, but likely human eyes are going to be looking at keylogged data at some point anyway, otherwise it's just noise. There's no algorithm for "separate out the password typing from all this other typing." So at best they have to order the characters you've helpfully provided. That means the number of possible permutations is just 9: k (length) of "password" (8) + 1, in case you positioned the cursor before the first letter. If you clicked between every character, it would still only be k^2, so a whopping 121 permutations for 11 characters. If anything, your technique would just draw more attention, I would be more likely to send you an email saying "nice try."
If I were into that sort of thing.
You've posted basically the same post at least 3 times. We get it. Being immortal would suck, although I'm not sure how the laws of physics would apply to someone who would necessarily be existing outside of them to survive without energy.
That said, I think what most of us would be happy with is a self-determined lifespan, and that's basically what people mean when they say "forever." But you already knew that.
Go to work, earn coin, purchase upgrades, find partner, create alt chars, twink them until they become new mains.
There are some ethical concerns once proliferation increases, including accountability and plausible deniability on the part of bad actors (possibly including ourselves). Still, this issue is much more closely related to small arms than WMDs like nukes. One nuke can kill millions and potentially injure millions more. It's difficult to imagine a scenario -- especially one unique to drones -- where the same could be true of one drone carrying conventional weapons. For the most part, I expect that drones will continue to be used mainly in scenarios where a cruise missile or other air strike might have been used in the past. As a species, we've been killing remotely since the first bow was used in combat. So a few thousand years now. Drones are just the latest way to keep far enough away from the enemy that he can't quickly and easily hit back, which is sort of the point of using a weapon.
It's not being abused because a) the bandwidth is so low and the latency is so high that it doesn't work unless you get lucky, and b) most people don't know what you're talking about. Mostly b.
Go ahead. There's a reason the air circulates from ceiling to floor.
Which raises the following important questions: Can cows light their burps on fire, and if so, are dragons basically flying cows?
...is that Norway has an army!
He is fighting against a lobby that spans centuries
Please round to the nearest whole century = 1.
Sure, the same way your teacher was talking to "everyone" in the class when she said that bullying was not acceptable. Just because she didn't single out the bully doesn't mean she was addressing the rest of the students, per se.
Though to be clear, I think this was more case of "CYA" by the NHTSA than "hey, let's fix our obsolete rating scale."