Of course, when you do take the Ideal Gas Law into account, you'll discover that unless the Patriots clubhouse is routinely heated to 125F, it's not enough to explain the deflation. So Bill Nye is still correct, and the Patriots are still cheating cheaters.
Zuckerberg owns Instagram (well, Facebook owns Instagram), so Zuckerberg isn't exactly on the sidelines for this thing.
It's rm -rf
Also that's only when you launch Steam for Linux if your Steam data directory is a symlink or if you use steam.sh --reset without having Steam installed.
Settings, Broadcasting, change "Privacy Setting" to "Broadcasting disabled."
Although I'm pretty sure you have to explicitly choose to start broadcasting, although once you start, I could easily see Steam continuing to broadcast even after you left the game.
This is arguably a dupe of Tumblr Co-Founder: Apple's Software Is In a Nosedive, but what the hey, it's still true.
Where have I head this before? Oh right - Blackhat is the Interstellar of info-sec terrorism films - sigh
Interesting analogy, because the "accuracy" in Interstellar actually was somewhat distracting to me because it made the areas that weren't accurate stand out more.
OK, so there are magic space aliens driving the plot at some point. That I didn't have a problem with. Magic space aliens doing magic, whatever, it drives the movie, willful suspension of disbelief and all that.
Infinite fuel space-planes and the magical spaceship that somehow carried enough supplies for a multi-year mission while looking way too small to do that, on the other hand - those annoyed me. If they hadn't gone for the "realistic" initial spaceship launch I probably could have binned those into the "magic space aliens" "suspension of disbelief" category and just ignored them, but when you go for "realism" you need to go for "realism" everywhere.
Sounds like it's the same with this movie. OK, so the hacking is super realistic, great. Too bad the rest of the movie isn't, making the contrast just that much more jarring.
(That being said, I enjoyed Interstellar. It's a good movie. The science stuff is still a bit bogus, but the core movie is good. Sounds like the same can't be said for Blackhat based on the reviews I've seen.)
I'll just point you to mythosaz's comment since otherwise I'd just copy it.
You do realize there is a massive realm of potential punishment between "nothing" and "years in a small cell," right?
Wait, I recognize your user name, which means you almost certainly do not.
And did he actually carry out those threats or is the traditional police tactic of "let's charge with literally everything we can and see what sticks?"
Because nothing in the article elaborates on these so called death threats and swatting claims. It's almost entirely about the LizardSquad DDOS, that involved neither of those.
And that has what to do with the Lizard Squad DDOS attacks on PSN/Xbox Live that the article is about?
Uh, that seems kind of harsh for someone who's crime is preventing people from playing with their new toys on Christmas day.
Not using that command is so ingrained, that I have the nightmare where I type "rm -rf
You could also do what I did once, and accidentally hit space in the command and not notice.
rm -rf a/bunch/of/local/junk /
Except that's not quite right. What I actually did was:
sudo rm -rf
but even Microsoft managed to avoid building a console, web server, and QR code server into its init system.
Actually, when it comes to consoles... they kinda did.
Consoles in Windows run as part of the Client/Server Runtime Subsystem, which isn't exactly equivalent to init but kind of is. Killing CSRSS causes a BSOD as it's considered that critical to Windows. (Sort of, apparently it's not a "real" BSOD. Do not ask me what that means, I don't know.)
This was the reason that the Windows console didn't support themes (like the XP theme or the Aero theme) until Windows 7 - it was too tightly coupled to the core OS and Microsoft didn't want to introduce security risks via themes.
Most medical imaging equipment will dump out a DICOM file, which, IIRC, can be translated into the more typical 3D formats.
DICOM is a magical container format that is more than capable of storing data that no one can use.
In the best case, it contains the imagery in an unencrypted format that everyone can read like JPEG or TIFF.
Because it's the medical industry, it will instead contain an encrypted blob of proprietary imagery data that can only be read by a crappy Visual Basic program that the vendor supplies.
(At least, based on my brief experience trying to get useful data out of medical devices that did provide DICOM files that were universally in some vendor-specific format. And in at least one case were actually encrypted. You could get the raw imagery data out, using the Visual Basic program.)