A program like SuRun will take care of exceptions automatically.
I got an account to afraid.org several days ago. I thought as an owner of a private domain, you are allowed to reject the subdomains before they can be active. Isn't this so?
You a word there.
I think you meant Windows does the same thing? Indeed, netsh is used to manage firewall rules on the command line level, and the Windows firewall snapin uses netsh. There are 3rd-party programs that replace the snapin or make it more intuitive like wfc from BiniSoft. I'm not sure if it replaces the regular snapin or runs on top of it.
Outlook also had AJAX first. GMail was the among the first free webmail to use AJAX.
F1 comes to mind
I just saw a new AT&T subscriber where its Motorola 3347 router allowed it to be managed via the WAN port. But it does have the password set to a number on the label. Most routers today are capable of TR-069 so the ISPs are more than capable enough to do this management. But do they?
Ask that to people who have lost homes.
Exactly this. It's just like PKI is sound but the security of a system comes down to its implementation. Unless these Bitcoin exchanges are audited or have best practices put in place one could never know who the next victim of these hacks would be and therefore a person's wallet would always be in jeopardy. If I were to have a Bitcoin wallet, I would have used Mt. Gox since they're the biggest, oldest, and original founding member of the Bitcoin Foundation. Little did everyone know they could come down so soon.
I'm not against Bitcoin but it's much too soon to start relying on it as a stable currency.
JunOSe and ScreenOS unaffected.
Wikipedia's entry says its toxicity doesn't go away after cooking. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/...
No, some people don't like it because Chu would have smoked them with his style of play. People watching wouldn't be able to feel "superior" even though playing along has advantages.
just opened most used and largest excel workbook (~1.3MB) and excel memory usage was ~4.3M memory use and 9.1M VM size (in task manager)(winxp sp3)(excel 2003). Cannot imagine excel taking up more than 1GB except if there is a memory leak.
You need to imagine harder or don't do a lot using Excel.
I have a 100+MB spreadsheet that's connected to a database back end with pivot tables and graphs/charts. Open it up and it takes around 400MB. Imagine developing it. You would have lots of other programs/clients opened as you're integrating everything together. I very much doubt you could have developed it under XP 32-bit or you would have had to do so much finagling you would have gladly punted the machine.
I would have thought so, too. But my current machine in the office isn't running too many development/management tools and it's using 4.5GB. The largest RAM hog? Outlook at 400MB. There are a little over 100 processes. I can't imagine someone who uses Excel on a regular basis using less than 6GB.
Did you submit this to reddit?
Look at the top-rated comment.