Yeah, but bubbles are messy, but they are fun, but it's so hard to get them in order with them floating around, and people popping them. That's the worst. Just once I have them all in order, someone goes and pops one of them. I could never figure out where to put the bubbles that have another bubble inside them.
Link to Original Source
With Wine, they must be translated to OpenGL...
This isn't as true as it used to be. Direct3d 9 has been implemented with Gallium3d, and the Wine developers, as I understand it, plan on taking advantage of that.
A quick google...
I see what you did there.
In my experience, Outlook Web Access has always worked better in Firefox than it has in IE.
That seems obvious, but what are users going to do if all of it disappears behind these encrypted black holes?
This brings up an interesting thought. Since the total number of Bitcoins is fixed, and if these coins seem to now be irrecoverable, what happens to the currency when it disappears into encrypted black holes like this?
Same with Deja Dup, which comes installed on Ubuntu. It actually works rather beautifully.
In 1998 Cisco entered the "hot" intrusion detection market buy buying WheelGroup and their NetSonar product. Seemingly unable or unwilling to understand/develop the product, it was finally killed in 2003, by which time Cisco had put some (not very good) IDS technology into their own core products.
Largely an irrelevance in the IDS world up until today.... they just decided to have another go at it..
"Cisco Systems Inc. said today it will acquire IDS, IPS and anti -malware specialist Sourcefire Inc.for $2.7 billion."
Cisco are NOT going to merge with Sourcefire, but this time around say they will leave it as a separate business unit, perhaps it will work better for them than NetSonar in 1998, perhaps it wont wither and die.
Incredible that Cisco could not successfully grow such capability in-house. Just goes to show that large companies cant achieve much!
It's pretty simple, Cisco is notorious for writing spectacularly shitty software, especially anything security related. They make decent enough hardware, but their software is attrocious.
So, they just periodically buy up vendors who have fairly good software in the market they want, and use it. Generally after a few revisions it turns into the same Cisco shitpile as their own home-grown stuff, but that's when they decide to go buy someone else.
The difference is that we don't know what these particular particles will do to our bodies yet, and this was something rather unanticipated with 3d printers. Ultimately more research needs to be done, and it may well turn out that these particles are harmless, but considering that we don't know much about their interactions with our biology, it's best to assume the worst until we know better.
With cooking, candles, etc., we've been doing it for so long that we can probably safely assume that the resulting particles aren't causing any significant harm.
To be fair, I didn't see anything from them saying that everyone should go out and implement this right now. They are going to reverse engineer it to understand what is going on, and once they do, I'm sure they'll only propositions implementations after that based on their findings.
But that was of their own volition entirely. This is coercion.
Feminist objection to this has nothing to do with them being sexy. It has to do with them being objectified, which means being denied agency. In other words, their primary role is there to look sexy to promote a product--of which they likely have not been trained on because they are only expected to bring in attention. They are denied their humanity beyond being sexy.
No one is angry about men being physically stronger than women.
And as far as being passed over for promotions, men tend to promote other men over women without even a thought to their own biases.
I know everyone here loves ragging on Mir, but it wasn't even brought up in the article, so why was it even mentioned in the summary?