Non smart Samsung phones. I actually just got burned by this a few months ago when I grabbed something cheap to last me the month between when my old phone was stolen and when my new one arrived.
In reality, Google only offers 99.9% per month (99% for "reduced availability", I'm not sure what these prices are for) and the value of the guarantee is pathetic: they credit (not even refund) you a maximum of half your bill that month if availability is =95%. They could be down a full day and only knock 25% of you bill next month. That can barely be considered an SLA.
In my experience that is even better than most SLAs I've seen. Standard is to prorate the month and reduce that month's bill or add a credit to the next for the amount down so if you are paying $1000 monthly and you are down a day you get $33.40 back (assuming 30 days in the month).
I already have a 2 TB nas stuffed with movies bit this has the advantage that it is off site.
If your house burns down your NAS goes with it. At least this way I have off site recovery.
Germany does it by being a lot more picky about what courses they cover and they only allow as many students as the job market will allow for into the programs.
This has nothing to do with internal combustion vs electric and everything to do with the fact that Tesla is removing the car dealers from the chain and the middlemen want to keep their share.
The real issue here is that you were filtering at the wrong point. It should have been your customers doing egress filtering in this case.
He didn't say spoofing, he said transiting, so they are people who have their own IP blocks assigned and are using those. The advantage is that you can have multiple uplinks and use the second as backup if your primary goes down and all of the ips never change.
Not exactly, they want Google to qualify as a telecom or cable provider when, in fact, they don't qualify as either since they only provide internet access and not phone or TV broadcasts,
Desktop are more ergonomic and tend to have larger screens and (sometimes) better keyboards. I spend 8 to 10 hours a day on the computer and I can tell you that it really matters if the screen is at the right height and the keyboard at the right angle.
A Neutrik PowerCON seems better thought out than that design. I've used it and it's easy to work with.
If I had to guess, I'd guess that the website uses the password to authenticate to a mainframe somewhere and is just a front end for some EDBIC based protocol so cracking the website wouldn't get access to the actual list.
Not that it excuses the short limit, but then I'm hard pressed to find something better considering our banks all got together and designed a PayPal competitor that
A. Is designed not to compete with their credit card processing system.
B. Is designed around clicking links in emails.
Not all of my passwords can be that long. My bank password (the one I care about the most) has a 5 char limit and and I hate random passwords. I came across a good method a few years ago for generating passwords that need to be short: Take a song and chose a line then take the first character of each word and you have an easy to remember but hard to guess password.
Ubuntu tries to allow you to do major upgrades in place, but after a year or two you have to reinstall to clear out the crud.
Say what? Unless something has really changed between Debian and Ubuntu there really shouldn't be much crud being built i`since it provides a remove feature for obsolete dependencies. I have been running Debian for over a decade and I only reinstall for server replacement or corrupted drives.
It also doesn't help that in some cases the change is rather jarring and the problem has gotten even worse now that the systems are fly by wire.
I had the same problem with the Nvidia drivers but 3.12 was such a large difference on my other systems that I spent the time and patched the Nvidia drivers myself using patches I found using a Google search "Nvidia Linux 3.1.2".
You should be able to do the same but if you get stuck, feel free to contact me for help.