Overstock doesn't hold BTC, they convert it via CoinBase. Coinbase sets Overstock's BTC prices for them by using the current exchange rate. When you go to checkout with BTC you get a quote for the price that is only good short amount of time, if you don't pay the invoice within that window you have to start over and get a new price quote.
Overstock is only accepting bitcoin via an exchange so the items are not truly priced in BTC.
It would be $200/mn for 20TB, at least at the current advertised price I see of $0.01/GB. Also if you ever actually had to completely restore from backup the data transfer costs from glacier for 20TB of data is pretty savage. I could be missing something, all in all seems like a good deal if your running a business off your data but not too accessible to the home user yet.
In my brief search I wasn't able to find a version of 'rm' that accepted a '-a' option.
You are correct. Steam does its own package management once installed.
AT&T has wifi only and low data plans on GoPhone prepaid for Smartphones. http://www.att.com/shop/wirele... The prepaid landscape is changing pretty rapidly in the US, which is nice for those of us who like to buy our own phones.
You can use bitcoin to buy things from both overstock.com and tigerdirect.com. Both of which are pretty big US retailers. Not saying that I would want to, but you could furnish a whole house just buying stuff from Overstock.
One could also DMZ the console, which is safer than enabling UPnP.
I play a lot of online games. I have had UPnP disabled on every network gateway I've owned precisely because it is ridiculously insecure. I have yet to find one that doesn't work properly with UPnP disabled. The only exception to this is when I was running a CS:GO server awhile back I had create port forwarding rules so clients could connect, but setting up dedicated servers on residential networks isn't something non-advanced users do.
Yeah I saw it too. Blame it on lack of an edit button.
It was at Jabara airport in Kansas, and the 747 in question was a Dreamlifter which is a heavily modified 747 Boeing uses for cargo hauling it is manufacturing process. It has been determined that the runway in question is long enough for it to take off again, although it seems just barely.
Allows them to edit content pursuant to terms and conditions.
The resulting investigation itself would be enough of a deterrent. Having your equipment seized for examination and possibly interrogated yourself is one hell of an inconvenience, not to mention paying a lawyer. Even if you do end up being let go, it will still cost you time and money, and lots of both.
Which they wouldn't know until after they confiscate your gear and otherwise walk all over your life. No thanks.
AES GCM is already in TLS 1.2 and acts as a stream cipher, I'd like to see more AEAD modes in TLS though. The way TLS was using IV's in CBC mode cipher suites has already been fixed.