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Apple Watch's "chief feature" is neither time-keeping nor fitness-tracking.
It's chief feature is a connected touchscreen on your wrist. Period.
Those so-called "chief features" are just necessary features because we only have enough room for one device on each wrist, only have two wrists, and people would feel silly wearing a device on each wrist.
A watch functionality and a fitness-tracker functionality are just needed because otherwise many people would have an excuse to wear something else on their wrist instead of an Apple connected touchscreen.
Do NOT register a domain with:
- - a web hosting company
- - a DNS provider
- - an email service provider
Register a domain with a domain registration company (duh!)
You should host your DNS elsewhere. Use a DNS-hosting company.
Host your website(s) elsewhere. Use a web-hosting company.
Host your email elsewhere. Use an email service provider.
This gives you maximum flexibility, and means that no one company can "hold you hostage".
It's ridiculous the mention names. People just vote for their favorite consumer-ish registration or hosting company. If you care about names, though - the ones that are mentioned are generally the ones to avoid...
I'd say yea, they certainly are dumb! Don't put an admin switch in a consumer app! Sure, they could have put in better checking to make sure it is an appropriate account accessing, but, still, it is better to just leave the code out of the app!
There should be a separate driver app, possibly off the app store. The Enterprise Program is not appropriate, because Uber drivers are not Uber employees, so not technically eligible. But Apple now has a B2B program where this would fit. Even a separate App-Store driver app would be better, because at least it wouldn't (normally) be in the hands of normal users. (I don't know nuthin about Google Play Store. But drivers could just install the driver app from a download on Android, right? Besides, nobody expects security on Android...)
Sure, an app-store driver app would be a target. Which is good. They'd have to be especially careful with that app to make sure that nobody can actually log-in with it without having a driver account. (But, really, best to keep it completely off the public App Store.)
I'm currently working on an app for Karaoke singers to show the Songbook and request to sing. (Works with some popular Karaoke-hosting software.) I'll also have a kiosk version and another version for Karaoke hosts to remote-control the show. Even for this, I know better than to put all this into a single app! Because: Karaoke Murders. Hey, some of these people are serious. Yea, if some singer could take over the show, they would. I mean, they sometimes do this:
I have a workflow for making variant apps. Don't just pour all the code into a single app!
gists have nothing to do with git.
It's a GitHub proprietary feature. It's kinda like a pastebin, but it sticks around. You can publish gists from a repo, though.
Developers use them to share little snippets that don't deserve a repo. They are often used for support cases, as a home for snippets used in a programming blog, etc. etc. etc. A developer might make a gist to show to an open-source author or to a commercial software vendor's support team, etc. Like, "here's what I did, what is wrong with this?" kinda thing.
Oops! Mea culpa. Note to self: watch the video before you post it!
It was to keep
Now, why would they be asking about a gitHub gist?
I'll bet one of Uber's own developers leaked the key. Presumably, by accident.
I guess they are doing it because descriptive TLDs makes search a tiny little bit less necessary.
On the other hand search - or at least search that might deliver relevant results rather than the spam that Google delivers - would make DNS almost completely unnecessary
Google isn't likely to give us that kind of search. Ever.
Google Scholar notwithstanding.
I think HT actually came from Motorola's designation for their hand-held transceivers, e.g. HT-100. And "Handie-Talkie" is the term that Motorola used, check old product literature.
Motorola trademarked the term (in different forms) in 1948 and 1960.
The absence of this from the summary is what led the GP to ask his quite reasonable question.
You're supposed to read the actual article before opening your yap.
And, as others have noted,
No, he wasn't "nabbed" without process.
The GP never implied that he might have been
Yes, he did. He asked if the guy was "actually" extradited.
What part of "extradited" did you not understand? No, he wasn't "nabbed" without process.
He was arrested in The Netherlands, and the Dutch agreed to extradite him.