Heh...they also run WAAAAAY hotter than any ARM SOCs. That "much more powerful" comes at a price right at the moment. And the gaps shrinking rapidly. Intel can't make it lower power faster than ARM can pick up speed and keep the power low.
If that were so, they'd have already handled that support in Android-X86 and it'd be a desktop solution on Linux platforms.
It is nothing of the sort- so try again. (Hint: Your assessment of being able to emulate the highest-end ARM is quite WRONG...just to start with...)
This is part of the reason that "strong" passwords are actually as weak or weaker than "weak" ones. If you have to aggregate them into a "manager", something similar, or write it down on a post-it/piece of other paper it's NOT "strong" in the slightest.
We'd be better off having passphrases that would be difficult to brute-force, but easy to remember for humans.
Depends on if he's got enough case to attract an attorney on Contingency. Not all lawyers work on up-front fees and the like.
Hope your neighbors aren't planting Monsanto or other Patented company's stuff...then you'll be having fun due to cross-pollenization.
If any of his neighbors use Monsanto or other "patented" seeds, they have the risk of cross-pollination from the neighboring farms and they're STILL screwed since Monsanto's sued and won on that subject in the past.
It's more difficult than one would think.
There's ways around it. Working on some of them right now. They still sell and have available Heirloom seeds for most crops. You can't cross-pollinate hydroponically grown stuff.
Actually, if the plants cross-pollinate (i.e. Their damned plants contaminate my Heirloom seed planted crops via pollen...) they have sued and won over that specific and particular circumstance.
It's a bigger picture than this- and I'm a bit shocked that the Supreme Court gave Monsanto this one.
That'd be my take. It's not free- it's just that the users didn't have to pay for it's use. If they're not going to make money off of it (If they were actually "monetizing" this as some have claimed...they'd not have pulled the plug, folks...) then it doesn't make sense to keep it going. They are, after all, a business.
Not as many as there've been cars sold...
It's a clever hack- but it's still a hack. It'll let vendors make casual games and light MMOGs easily playable with more than just one platform- no Flash or Silverlight needed. Just a modern browser- the demos even work on the later versions of the Chrome browser on Android (It's slow on my tablet, but that may be implementation and/or SoC speed...). I certainly wouldn't make UT with it- but it's good enough to reach for something more like Q3:A Live without needing any special anything to pull it off with. I can see the appeal, so long as they don't screw it up.
It was underruns- and I tended to rarely have them...but then, I wasn't using Windows back then for those sorts of tasks.
Actually, it's not a technicality- not even close.
It's a criminal offense in most jurisdictions to do this and it pretty much taints ANY evidence submitted by the source(s) which now must be disregarded by the court. It's called altering evidence, which is intrinsically viewed the same as falsifying it for good reason. If the evidence was valid, why did it need to be "altered"? If it's to protect the parties in question, that's a dirty hands situation, which WOULD have altered the outcome (You can't come running to the courts when you just broke the law yourselves... Typically calls for a motion to dismiss when you have this come out...).
The Judge now can sanction the IFPI/MPAA and their counsel in varying ways including jail time for contempt of court.
Heh... It'll set you back 4-5k per subscriber to roll out 40/20 or similar service to them. Seriously.
Actual connectivity of any kind is not cheap. The telcos shell out that money for urban and suburban areas because they're expecting to see a return on that investment per subscriber in 4-6 years' time or less. They can't expect that in rural areas, so they don't roll this stuff out. The ONLY reason Verizon Wireless is contemplating LTE in the rural areas where they're expecting to blanket the state in LTE coverage is that it's going to be there for the moblie customers anyway.
That's because they don't have the treatment plant in hand and have to have a certain threshold for the Fed funds to kick in to be able to build one- to use your analogy a bit further...