only on 14.04... 1.3 is coming, I'm told..
If I'm not mistaken, zram was called compcache or ramzswap and existed on the 2.6.28 kernel back in 2008.
RAMDoubler for Mac, where it started.
Sounds like a fake name to me.
I suspect the Stasinopoúlou Post wouldn't have attracted the same traffic.
full access to running programs on my home Linux PC from anywhere, with HUGE battery life, at less than 2 lbs and $250. With x2go I can run applications remotely, and the chromebook only has to handle the UI, not the actual processing. As a result, I can run Intel apps and it feels pretty fast, even from 2000 miles away. If the computer gets stolen, it's only a loss of $250 as opposed to the thousands a lightweight laptop would cost, and the data is on my home computer, not the cb...
x2go btw is amazing, tunneling linux application's interfaces through ssh, so they feel like they're running on the chromebook, but aren't. If you can set up ssh, you can set up x2go.
I agree it's bad form not to put the router models in the summary. But from the press release...
Exploit shown in this video has been tested on Cisco Linksys WRT54GL, but other Linksys versions/models are probably also affected.
Incidentally, re: the GL model of the Linksys-- the "L" I'm pretty sure stands for Linux, and was the model that was in response to everyone reinstalling dd-wrt and other firmware...
Steven Fry agrees:
With due respect to Stephen Hawking, let's not pardon Alan Turing. He did nothing wrong. Let's have him on a banknote. And Ada Lovelace too.
But it's not easy to see why potential poets and philosophers face a lofty mathematics bar
Spoken like a man who has never taken a philosophy class...
Any recommendations anyone have for a good free Android alternative for something to take quick snapshots, apply a basic filter, and share them with people? Tried Vignette and Retro Camera and they both sucked compared to Instagram.
I am not a instagram (or facebook, for that matter) user, but I did take a quick look at Pixlr-OMatic and it's probably what you're looking for.
Link to Original Source
Simple except that some banks are so big and entangled into the system that if they go down, it would start a chain reaction that would take down the entire financial system, destroying other banks, creating runs, destroying pensions, toppling industries and ultimately collapsing the entire world economy.
This isn't an ordinary situation with two lemonade stores competing against each other. These are companies that have gotten so huge that entire governments depend on their existence. The consequences of their failure is so significant that countries are forced to essentially pay them if they ever get in danger of bankrupcy. Hence the bailouts.
The "fundamental rules of capitalism" don't allow a company to profit exorbitantly to the point that any failure can tank the entire system. Reward requires risk. And the heads of these companies know that there is no risk really-- not to them personally because they have golden parachutes and bonuses that pay out before the cumulative damage to their companies is done-- and not to the company, because existentially losses will be covered by the government/people to avoid the destruction of the world economy.
So it's not so simple, really.
Another series he did, besides "In Search Of..." (which was a cool show) from the early 80s that for some reason doesn't show up on his IMDB pagewas on Nickelodeon called
It was broken into segments where they showed "behind the scenes" making-of videos of movies including "Gandhi", "The Meaning of Life", and "Return of the Jedi" (examples here)
Marketwatch had an editorial on this as well.
Who regulates this-- the FCC or the FTC?
So is Facebook now officially the same thing as AOL from 15 years ago, minus keywords?