Then there was the Intel GMA91x / VIsta Capable fiasco where a large percentage of laptops and computers that were fairly recent did not have the hardware capability to run Aero Glass. Despite the somewhat steep hardware requiremnts that Aero Glass had, I find it funny that there are even more cool effects than Aero Glass has under Linux with Compiz Fusion despite being based on an old OpenGL implementation. In fact, I've shown people how "this laptop can't run Aero Glass but it can do this" and then I rotate the screen or set a terminal window on fire.
I am wondering if the BSA's 41% is made up of software like OpenOffice.org, or VLS, or SAMBA, that they would claim contain there client's precious "IP".
You just never know with the BSA or **AA.
There's no magic. All we're seeing is stupid people getting burned because they didn't use basic due diligence.
Yes, and, no. The people getting burned here are customers, by the many thousands. You can't expect the end-user to know what the DRP / BCP is for a subcontractor of the provider of their wireless communicator data plan. I wouldn't call the end-users stupid, and they are the ones most significantly affected in this case.
What does that mean? They were the only ones who hadn't enough money? I mean do you take DRC audits seriously?
Well, I think where I differ is that I don't think duplicating providers offers an increased level of security. It's really just giving you twice as many cheap providers who aren't watching out for the sort of problem that can propagate everywhere.
With the money you spend on those extra providers, you should be shoring up your investment in your primary provider (including some more redundancy) and hiring more people to make sure that you've covered every contingency.
"Spock and Uhura as an item? gimme a break.
That's actually in TOS. Naturally it was hotter in the movie.
You are right, McCoy was spot on.
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