That's very useful to know now.
No but you can borrow someone else's Mac and get it there.
Take the Nexus 5. I know people who dual boot Android and Sailfish on it, two very different operating systems. There are no technical reasons whatsoever that you couldn't do the same with an iPhone.
The Mac App Store.
It only applies if the OS and device are really two separate entities. For Macs you could argue that you should be able to buy the device without the OS. For phones, it seems that the OS is part of the device, especially in case of iPhones (what else are you going to run on them). Keep in mind that iOS isn't sold separately either, nor are there any charges for upgrades.
That's because the iPhone (which really should be called a computer) is locked down in the firmware by the manufacturer to only run operating systems provided by them. If they would disable this blocking then alternative operating systems could run on the iPhone. It has in the past when good hackers were able to work around Apples attempt to dominate the user, but that has not been successful recently.
I suggest that you stop providing your services until Google stops ignoring you.
Nope, they will need their permission. That doesn't necessary include financial compensation.
If your app doesn’t offer much functionality or content, or only applies to a small niche market, it may not be approved.
Not long ago Apple used to be niche market.
"Red Hat will not issue any more security advisories for the MySQL 5.0 packages (mysql-5.0.* and related packages). Security advisories will be provided only for MySQL 5.5."
Yep. A lot of entry-level systems start at around $500 to $1000.
Plus, RedHat are the one pushing for new and untested systemd. That's another example of something you don't expect of a stable server distribution.
It's not new and untested, it's been used in at least Fedora since Fedora 15.
No, RedHat is not 'cool' or stable. They're fishing for consulting dollars, and they're trying to monopolize Linux mindshare by pushing systemd (themselves being the authors), and injecting it as a dependency everywhere else.
Yeah exactly, Red Hat supports a project that they ships as part of their product. That's outrageous, or something.
Yep, even RHEL 5 (seven years old) ships with MySQL 5.5.
Oh, my mistake. Wrong browser.
It is 64 bit, check about:buildconfig.
RHEL 6.5 uses Upstart. It does not have Systemd.