You missed the Mythbusters episode where they proved the toothbrush got just as much fecal coliform on it when stored in the Kitchen as did the one in the bathroom, didn't you?
Why not pay someone to make a case mod for an existing phone, a la the bluetooth keyboards for tablets? There's no reason to require the phone manufacturers to do it, they just to get out of the way when we want to extend the phone. NB: I stuck with the Motorola Backflip as long as I could for the external keyboard as well. I liked being able to use it as a kickstand as well as a keyboard, and the hinges were pretty sturdy. It got too hard to play Ingress on, though, because it couldn't keep up with the latest code.
Without addressing the correctness of the process, the Microsoft Exchange documentation suggests a SAN certificate for the Exchange servers that includes the public names and internal names on the same certificate. Lync does the same thing.
While this reduces services and split-naming confusion, it also puts your internal naming convention in the public certificate. People do it because MSFT says so. This Exch2007 article (Yes, old, but the first link in google. There are more examples.) says to put the NetBios name in as well: http://blogs.technet.com/b/exc...
Zim: Our mission begins now! Let us rain some doom down on the filthy heads of our doomed enemies!
Gir: I'm going to sing the Doom Song now! Doom, doom, doom, doom, doom-doom, doom!
Fluxbox solves all of my needs. Easy to understand, easy to manage. No need to overthink the DE.
As someone who oversees several branch software development offices in SF, LA, and Seattle (along with a few east coast ones) and is hiring developers (I've got 100+ and looking for more) - I can point to three things that are killing you:
Suggestion - Apply to work with this guy from LA. In 6 - 12 months, start making noise about wanting to transfer positions to the Seattle office.
Once you're in Seattle, with a job, you're not a Californian any more, and you can move to MSFT campus for the experience.
I think that's true - I was looking for a job in Seattle for a while, and had no trouble getting interviews as a Linux infrastructure manager, but the offers were low -- 20 - 30% lower pay than I was making in the SF Bay area. The pay difference was more than a years worth of house payments on my bay area house, so it wasn't worth the move.
If you're trying to pay for a San Francisco or New York house on a salary anywhere else, you aren't moving. Seattle salaries account for the fact that housing prices are 25-30% lower in urban Seattle / Bellevue / Redmond than in San Francisco, and the surrounding communities are significantly lower than that.
Per one of several cost-of-living comparison sites you can google for:
Rent Prices in San Francisco, CA are 71.43% higher than in Seattle, WA
Restaurant Prices in San Francisco, CA are 6.31% higher than in Seattle, WA
Groceries Prices in San Francisco, CA are 3.62% higher than in Seattle, WA
Local Purchasing Power in San Francisco, CA is 10.27% lower than in Seattle, WA
If it's so obvious, why has nobody yet done it with more than 5 years of smartphones on the market.
My Samsung G2 supports muting the ring by turning the phone over. Using the accelerometer isn't unique. Whacking it is pretty clever, though.