I think it depends what king of trip planning you are looking for. I'm betting that if you want TRANSIT directions from A to B, asking a transit user is better. If you are seeking road directions, then of course you want to ask a road user (eg, a car driver)
I dunno. Not leaving any hardware behind to be discovered seems like it might have SOME value.
I'm sure there's some stuff like what you're talking about out there but most of phishing and scam crap I've seen seems to stay separate.
Facebook attacks stay in the facebook realm, spreading through sketchy timeline posts and using FB connect, and email attacks stay in email realm, attacking via addressbooks and sketchy email links.
this is just from my personal exerience though. milage may vary
When the from and to names are people who genuinely know each other, it generally means that one or the other of them's address book has been stolen. Less frequenty, it may mean that a third party (that they both know) had their address book stolen. Subby doesn't think his address book has been stolen, so that leaves the relative as the most likely victim.
Who we think the most likely victim is maybe be another story, but his logic seems fairly sound to me, if we accept the initial assumptions...
Actually, it does. The people in the recordings do in fact receive royalty cheques from SOCAN. Mind you, I'm not sure exactly how fair the split is, or how much of it goes to "administrative fees"
The other thing that isn't very clear from the article is that this system is NOT new. SOCAN has always collected fees for radio play, and recorded music at public functions, shows, etc in Canada. All that's happened now is that the fee structure for certain types of event has been updated. (simplified, I think?)
He seems to be somewhat dedicated to doing exactly that. Only his sights are set a little higher than the recording industry
Most mail server software is capable of routing the outbound mail through the isp's mail server in such a way that it gets listed as the origin. You get to keep running your mail server, but the spam labelling and port blocking issues all go away.
The only time this is an issue is if the isp's mail servers do some kind of filtering or mangling, but most of the ones I've dealt with don't
debian has a package called popularity-contest, which it asks to install when you do a new debian install. from the package description:
Description: Vote for your favourite packages automatically
The popularity-contest package sets up a cron job that will
periodically anonymously submit to the Debian developers
statistics about the most used Debian packages on this system.
This information helps Debian making decisions such as which packages
should go on the first CD. It also lets Debian improve future versions
of the distribution so that the most popular packages are the ones which
are installed automatically for new users.
I'm pretty sure modern versions of the debian installer do work with the intel wireless cards. Plus, if you download the full install disk, rather than the net install, you actually don't need network until after the install is done.
Luckily, they are actually operating in WESTERN Canada as well:
At least Edmonton, and I'm pretty sure Calgary and Vancouver/Victoria.
Uhhh. I don't believe movies DO have to get approval for products to be shown. They simply generally CHOOSE to obscure product identifiers unless they've been payed off to show them, and to avoid any accusations of showing a product in a negative light...
But that condensation occurs under normal use, so the device should be designed with it in mind.
Well, if my phone is in a purse or backpack, and I'm outside, the phone isn't going to get much benefit from body heat...
Even in my personal case - I carry my phone in the cargo pocket of my pants most of the time - so I'm sure it gets some body heat, but it's certainly cold to the touch when I come inside with it.
1)Apple sells this phone in northerly climates (Canada for one)
2)Apple specs that it can be (when turned off) in environments down to -20 Celsius
3)I don't think anyone will argue with me that the nominal purpose of a cell phone, is as a communication device that a person CAN CARRY AROUND WITH THEM.
Combining these 3 facts, I think a reasonable person would conclude that they can take the phone in and out of the house with them when it is warmer than -20 C outside.
Thus, It seems reasonable that the warranty should still apply when this "reasonable person" has taken the phone in and out of the house at, oh, say -15 C
However, this test shows that doing so can trigger the humidity sensor, thereby voiding the warranty. Even though the person has not done anything unreasonable.
The think that I think some of you (who live in warmer climates?) are missing is this: the environment changes used in this test simulate normal daily use for those of us who live in colder climates.
Also, I doubt this issue is limited to iPhones: I had at least one motorola phone's warranty voided by the water sensor, even though I was unaware of having ever gotten the phone wet. This article could finally explain that issue as well...
Well, with a token generator (for example), the thief would only have a few minutes to login before the token changed... that would help considerably.
Of course, that means the banks somehow convincing everyone to carry a token generator... (could some of these "printing circuits on paper" things we've been seeing lately be used to put a token generator on your bank card?)