This is cool but let's not delay commuter rail and subway construction.
Yeah, I agree, but many folks' computers with checkbook software are also used for lots of other uses, including games. My opinion of SELinux still applies.
Thanks for your thoughts.
I would have recommended the excellent Lindows/Linspire, then gOS, but, oops, they've been forced out of existence.
After that I gave up.
Simply put, gaming and the security model enforced by SELinux, just don't mix. The whole idea of SELinux is to provide fine-grained control to system resources. You can't have that and expect acceptable gaming performance. The specialized way that Miles' uses memory is just one example. The modern "direct" graphics drives are another.
How to solve this? Simple. Don't play games on your security assets. The security provided by SELinux isn't really intended to protect your checkbook from buffer overflow attacks.
But Mulholland did not draw down the water behind the St. Francis despite so many warnings of impending failure, and 600 people died as a result.
William Mulholland didn't take action when the St. Francis Dam performed similarly, and after his inspection, killed up to 600 people twelve hours after his inspection.
Unfortunately, USB requires much CPU power. Some folks believe Intel pushed USB so hard specifically because it required higher-powered CPUs to run effectively, unlike the competing FireWire which is DMA.
The Dell XPS 12 Ultrabook has a number of problems that require too much attention. Perhaps that's why I bought one new today for over $400 off list price. This Ultrabook has a 12.5" 1920x1080 screen, touch screen, Intel Core i5, 4 gigs of memory, 128 GB SSD, and has a nifty screen flipping feature so you can use it like a tablet.
Here are a few problems so far.
Not based on, but actually total fiction inspired by.
Some folks still think it was local jet traffic that made the noise that scared them all so much that they ran out of the tent, lost their lights and senses of direction, and died of exposure. It's just much more likely than a freak sound event.
As I posted before, this study had included non-enterprise drives which any thoughtful enterprise data preservation expert would not have ever used for enterprise data storage.
I visited part of Bletchley Park in the late 2000s and it was a ruin. The guard at the gate house said they are very much in need of money. The buildings were falling down.
Sure, it is a site of historical importance, but even the Enigma-cracking computers like the esteemed Alan Turing's bombe were dismantled and scrapped decades ago, and the hundreds of subsequent generations which won the war of the Atlantic are all over the world in both their original form, as replicas, and as computer emulations.
I just toileted three Seagate Barracuda drives of varying vintage, from three to five years old. I don't understand why my Western Digital, Samsung, Hitachi, and Toshiba drives don't crap out so soon.
In particular, Samsung F1 drives just flat out refuse to die, so why isn't any of that rubbing off on new owner Seagate?
Was this a Seagate scandal or actually a MiniScribe scandal (acquired by Maxtor, acquired by Seagate)?
Yes. The IBM "Pixie Dust" technology wasn't quite ready or understood well enough to be manufactured in a repeatable, reliable way.
Though sometimes quoted that this was the reason IBM exited the hard drive manufacturing business, it was a minor factor at best. IBM had been seeking a buyer for that business unit well before Pixie Dust spawned the annoying DeskStar "DeathStar" jokes.