I have read about these off and on for a few years, but a few years ago they said this standard wasn't really taking root because at these resolutions people were experiencing motion sickness when viewing the images. I wonder if they have been able to do anything to alleviate that in the newer televisions or if that is still going to be an issue.
I would sign-up for something like this. I can also see it being a win-win for readers and publishers.
Now you just need to convince Amazon or Barnes and Noble (is anyone else left?).
Schools nowadays deal with a lot of cyber bullying and the like. These students/teachers know who the poster is and who the intended target is in most cases. So there is no anonymity there and people still act like jerks.
I think in reality it is not being anonymous that leads people to be jerks, it is the knowledge that they have no consequences for their actions. The internet seems to be a fine line between no consequences for being a jerk and massive overkill if you piss off someone with the appropriate technical skills (or a stalker I suppose).
Just because anonymous people are jerks does not mean that being a jerk is caused by being anonymous. So really all you are going to do is make it easier to harass people on the internet without really weeding out the people being jerks. So not only is this solution infringing on a lot of rights, real and perceived, it wouldn't even accomplish anything.
You can use PowerShell and plink to write PowerShell scripts. You can login to a router, run commands, go into enable mode and tftp off a backup for instance.
You can also do something semi-dynamic by dumping the output to a script file with PowerShell and using plink to run the commands in the script file.
Not a built-in cmdlet, but you can still accomplish what you want pretty easily.
The cost and list of phones looks very similar to the phone sets that support Microsoft's Exchange Active Sync push technology. Is the lawsuit definitely something to do with Linux or could it just be licensing fees for synchronizing email?
Are there any options that would work for internally hosted solutions (your data center not theirs) that would have support?
I have heard this question multiple times, but one of the requirements for some enterprises is to have support. Do any of these products (or similar, open source or not) that include support?
A lot of compliance audits have requirements that are not OS specific and one of them is having anti-virus (among other things). So a lot of large companies just find it easier to have something that supports all their systems so they don't have to get into an argument on every audit.
Whether it is right or wrong, or a system needs it, isn't the point. Audits can be very expensive and sometimes having those boxes checked can be an easier route to go.
I haven't tried it, but some of the Linux administrators at work just download the add-on from Sysinternals.
It doesn't come with the operating system but it is free, produced by the vendor and most people seem happy with it. Of course this only applies if you actually want to use virtual desktops over slamming Windows - but if so here is the link:
'Despite marketing claims, parents who want to give their infants a boost in learning language probably should limit the amount of time they expose their children to DVD's and videos such as 'Baby Einstein' and 'Brainy Baby.' Rather than helping babies, the over-use of such productions actually may slow down infants eight to 16 months of age when it comes to acquiring vocabulary, according to a new study by researchers at the University of Washington and Seattle Children's Hospital Research Institute.'"