If the ToS actually had restrictions on bandwidth I can bet they would have shut him down long before he reached this amount. Unless someone actually finds the ToS and where it says how much you're allowed to use I can't see any reason why there would exist such clause. From what I know it sounds like the plan was actually unlimited.
If I understood correctly the problem was not necessarily that he used too much bandwidth. The high bandwidth usage just made them interested in knowing what he was doing. Try leaving your taps open and soon the utility company will call you and ask you what you're doing. In this case it sounded like the ToS specified that you were not allowed to run racks with servers, and that the business plan should be used for such usage.
Why is it so obvious that you should be punished for for breaking a rule? Just actiling like a robot and punishing her clearly wouldn't have made anything better for anyone, cerainly not for her.
Then you might want to use Chromium instead. Chromium is open source unlike Google Chrome, and doesn't include the same tracking system that Google adds to its proprietary product.
If you want a Google Chrome like browser I would recommend Chromium, which unlike Google Chrome is open source and doesn't track you as much as their proprietary product. You will miss out on some of the extra features available only in Google Chrome, but most of it should be the same.
You probably want to use alpine.
Even C# .
With great power comes great responsibility.
It has multitasking in the sense that your program can call fork() and expect the same behavior as you would get on a "regular" desktop computer.
Just be aware that most repositories on GitHub are actual closed source all rights reserved proprietary , so unless you check specifically you might accidentally contribute to non-free software.
Yes, enterprise customers can side load apps on iOS.
Firmware is not part of the kernel.
I guess they want the documents to be public, but not too public.
Firefox is updated about 1-2 times per year. We're at Firefox 17 right now and in a couple of months Firefox 24 will be released. Only use the glorified snapshots released in the meantime if you want to test what's new before you deploy the upcoming release.
For some it's a huge difference.