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Comment: Re:What's being 'silenced' here? (Score 5, Informative) 54

by TrashGod (#43810819) Attached to: Bandages That Can Turn Off Genes Encourages Wound Healing
The idea is to down-regulate the production of protein(s) that induce cellular senescence in chronic wounds, for example. The short interfering RNA molecules are fragile. The article is touting a potentially more effective delivery system (gun), rather than a particular fragment (bullet).

Comment: Does not apply (Score 1) 278

by TrashGod (#31113102) Attached to: Warner To End Free Streaming of Its Content
I see "To promote the Progress of Science and useful Arts, by securing for limited Times to Authors and Inventors the exclusive Right to their respective Writings and Discoveries" in the US Constitution. I don't see "compensation for each individual's enjoyment of each work." Mr. Bronfman is neither an Author nor an Inventor, and I can assure him that I do not enjoy any of his music.
Networking

Suitable Naming Conventions For Workstations? 688

Posted by kdawson
from the tune's-my-own-invention dept.
spectre_240sx writes "We've discussed server naming a fair amount in the past, but I haven't seen much about workstations. Where I currently work, we embed a lot of information in our workstation names: site, warranty end date, machine type, etc. I'm of the opinion that this is too much information to overload in the machine name when it can more suitably be stored in the computer description. I'd love to hear how others are naming their workstations and some pros and cons for different naming schemes. Should computers be logically tied to the person that they're currently assigned to, or does that just cause unnecessary work when a machine changes hands? Do the management tools in use make a difference in how workstations are named?"

I use technology in order to hate it more properly. -- Nam June Paik

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