My dad said yes. We had a few pretty good governments right after WW2. It seems you just have to stuff politicians into concentration camps for a few years to set them straight.
Especially in a country where 300 bucks ain't just the price of a Christmas gift but rather your annual food budget...
Indirectly. It's the one with the lowest additional value to its user.
I had a similar experience many years ago. The very first test I did with every build was press both hands on a bunch of keys. It almost always locked the system up completely. So I'd reject it. The lead programmer (who as an idiot) kept saying, "don't do that." My response was, "that's a cat jumping on the keyboard, or a tired person accidentally leaning on the keyboard. It's something that will happen. And when it does, it locks the system so tight you have to do a hard reboot." BTW, this was back in MSDOS days.
One day he told me my job as QA wasn't to QA the program (like I said, he was an idiot). So I said, fine, and quit on the spot. I don't do QA now. I hated it. Now I'm a system admin.
I can't be bothered to diagram the sentence for you, but I promise there's nothing grammatically wrong with it (not even the punctuation).
Mine does. We have to be because we are a regular target. Every line of code goes through a review process before going live in production. Even a single line change I did today, which was no more complex than changing the spelling of something, was checked by another person when merged to production.
the extra circuitry for that could/would be found.
How? It would be built directly into the IC; you'd need an electron microscope to notice it (and who's going to bother looking?).
A school has no right to issue a citation to anyone. Only the police and the court can do that. That's why the school manager called 911. Only the police can approach an individual and initiate a possibly hostile contact. This is because they have the right to use force. You do not, generally.
The addendum to the report was added this evening, after this story came out.
I started suspecting that when I went to the middle of the discussion on Slashdot, and everyone was stuck with the same wrong facts.
Why would the officer search the car to determine the owner when there is a tag right there on the back?
Maybe there wasn't any? Maybe he wanted to make sure that the owner is not inside? Otherwise I don't know. That is a good question. But the responding officer could do that, and more, anyway - he was on an official assignment, he had a prima facie [petty] crime, so he had an investigation to investigate.
Why isn't he up for trespassing if he was told he is no longer welcome on the court?
Another good question. Maybe because the school just told him to stay away, but there was no restraining order from the judge?
Why are they spending hundreds of dollars over 5 cents?
Well, that is easy. If the minimal cost of processing a misdemeanor is $100, it doesn't mean that you can go about and commit $99 misdemeanors all you want. The society wants to prevent such behavior, no matter the cost.
Wrong. The right to travel is a natural right. Sometimes flying is the only feasible way to take the trip, as in this case where she couldn't simply hop in a car and drive across an ocean.
sounds like this "journalist" never even heard of Denisovans before now.
Yea, well, neither have I. But then I'm not a professional that is expected to know anything about it.
So what exactly is the "clues" that have been gained?
And how many ordinary companies making a routine purchase of seemingly ordinary keyboards test them in labs for key loggers?
Commercial keyloggers (including devices like black market skimmers) can use GPRS cards, they can scout for open WiFi access points and transmit their payload once a day at 2:00 AM, or they can sit on a whole file waiting for a harvester to show up and retrieve the data via Bluetooth, 900 mHz, or some other wireless technology. The retrieval patterns are designed to evade detection.
The only people investigating this stuff today are forensic investigators hired by people who are already victims, and independent security firms with nothing better to do.
2% is still a big problem. When you are trying to hack in, you don't care much which account lets you in the door. Get in first, then escalate your privileges.
2% means if I try these top ten bad passwords on about 50 accounts, I'll probably get a strike. If an account is locked out after three tries, then i can try the top three out on about 200 accounts, and might still have success.
Well, which rock was the one they left the keys to the ignition under, would be under Users guide.....
We could reverse engineer the rest.
Then this solution should've been presented beside more costly solutions, and assuming the owners aren't complete idiots, they'll probably consider their options, fire a slacker and spread the load across the rest of the dept. or fire a slacker, then replace him with a NEW talent to keep everyone on their toes.
It really depends on what kind of year the company would be having. I understood this is a small shop, small shop politics are the environment. Owners still look for the profit and have to keep the shop running smoothly to compete. Sometimes bottlenecks get Roto-Rooter. 'S a fact, man.
Try a G+ search, I think our keyplayer has some posted somewhere.
I'm pretty sure there's some text close-by about copyleft wherever he stuck it up.