First world problems. Grow up.
"...made a habit of ordering out for pizza..."
Pay cash. Stop at Little Caesars. Done!
Let's keep DST and dump standard time. Sucks coming home from work at sunset. Can't get outside and exercise any during the week because of work. Ugh.
In this case, I'll prefer the fake.
The things that pass for delicacies.
Bad thing about a lot of these jammers is they don't just affect cellular but also the 700 and 800 MHz spectrum used by public safety - firefighters and police. There have been jammers seized by LE where they got out on traffic stops and their radios started showing out of range.
Sounds like stillborn hardware for a stillborn OS. This one won't even make a footnote in computing history.
We use suppressors from Transtector on the AC lines, and suppressors from PolyPhaser on RF lines at a number of radio tower sites my employer owns. No lightning damage in the time I've been here, just have had to replace a few PolyPhasers, which means they work.
Also you really, really, really need a good, low resistance earth ground. Bond EVERYTHING to it.
As background, I worked in an engineering department of a TV station for a while, and with the way things are going, engineering and IT are becoming far more intertwined and co-dependent on each other. Splitting them apart would, I think, be counterproductive - you'd end up with IT wanting to do their own thing and engineering being unable to make it work with their side of the house.
Having dedicated IT people and dedicated engineering people is a great idea, but they need a single leader to keep everyone pulling in the same direction (and some cross-training helps too).
Didn't say 3G was safe, only that open WiFi is a lot less safe. I'm clear on the news from Blackhat.
I'm sure AT&T hates me for -not- using their free WiFi hotspots and continuing to suck data down over 3G... I just don't like wide open networks and so much stuff that you have to log in to still -not- using HTTPS.
I still like nuclear.
The plant that's 4 miles from my house sits on less than 1 square mile and produces over 2300 MW, day or night.
The 12.5 square miles of flat desert land may be no problem out west, but finding several hundred acres of flat land here in the Appalachians just isn't happening. Besides, we'd have to cut down all the trees.