Not quite. Mach 7 is 2.38 km/s, and escape velocity is about 11 km/s.
This argument is completely flawed. Using a currency like dollars is inherently safer because it is backed by the government of the United States. Consumer protections exist (in the form of the FDIC) that ensure that if you choose an institution that fails, your deposits are insured and will be returned to you. There is no such protection for Bitcoin, or any other crypto currency that lacks any form of backing. The reason that banks don't deal with crypto currency is that it's too risky. An asset that can gain/lose 30% of it's value in a given day isn't very worthwhile to a bank.
Those show nothing of the sort. Wish someone would actually read the materials before writing the summary.
As such, Hyper-V and SystemCenter would provide you with a fairly good experience that is easy to manage and automatically deploy based off of Active Directory. It is a solution that will likely meet all of your stated requirements and your other likely needs and wants in a package that is "good enough".
As long as your definition of "good enough" includes endless problems with Linux guests.
A couple of years ago, you would have been right. Anything with a 3.0 or above kernel has all of the Hyper-V modules in the kernel. For CentOS or RHEL, you can use the integration tools. I run about a dozen Linux machines on our Hyper-V cluster without any issues.
No need for expensive Cisco equipment. I have cheap Net gear switches that are completely LACP capable, and some cheap Realtor adapters support teaming now. It's more a driver issue than anything. If cell manufacturers designed their equipment and built the right drivers, you could easily dynamically team a cell and wifi connection.
Not sure I understand. Isn't this what philosophers are supposed to do?
Apparently that isn't the hard part, as the poster already identified a company that will do it.
First off, I'd like you to show me any single course that requires 8+ hours of study per day. If there is one (or you think there is) you're probably doing it wrong.
Sorry, I meant to say I have a three year old who was one when I started my Master's.
Alright. I took between two and three classes a quarter, worked full time as the Information Systems Director for a non-profit, and have a one year old (he was one when I started). I was able to do it, with the required study time, papers, projects, etc. I also volunteer with a non-profit that takes me out of the country for a couple weeks at a time every six months or so.
Was I tired most of the time? Yep. Was it hard to balance everything sometimes? Yep. Was I able to do it? Yep. Maybe I'm getting old, but I'm tired of all the kids out there that whine about having to work hard. Nobody owes you anything. Get out there and work hard for the things you want in life.
Except that he didn't get a BA, it was an Associates degree, which he could have earned for roughly the same price at the local community college.
I just finished my Master's (graduated last Saturday), and I don't have any debt. It's entirely possible to do, you just have to be willing to work and go to school at the same time (most kids aren't, or can't get a job because they don't have any experience because they weren't willing to work during their undergrad).
I'm hoping AMD does something to stay relevant. If they were to leave the market (or effectively leave the market by selling super low volume), then there's nothing to keep Intel honest.
If you have an internal WSUS server running on a gigabit LAN, it shouldn't take you more than a couple hours for the updates. And if you didn't manage your customers expectations in the first place regarding their delivery time, then that's your fault, isn't it?
Good news for you then, they've apparently already released SP1 for Windows 8. I wish I could find the article now, but apparently they found a way to get together all the fixes they would normally do for vendors that would comprise a normal SP1 and have them available through Windows Update.