I currently have a web radio transceiver front panel application that works on Linux, Windows, MacOS, Android, Amazon Kindle Fire, under Chrome, Firefox, or Opera. No porting, no software installation. See blog.algoram.com for details of what I'm writing.
The one unsupported popular platform? iOS, because Safari doesn't have the function used to acquire the microphone in the web audio API (and perhaps doesn't have other parts of that API), and Apple insists on handicapping other browsers by forcing them to use Apple's rendering engine.
I don't have any answer other than "don't buy iOS until they fix it".
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Super Dracos are for escape in flight too, including in and past MaxQ. But they are on Crew Dragon, not Cargo Dragon. Cargo Dragon did not carry a crew and wasn't programmed to save itself.
It would likely take months to unravel all of this in a corporate environment. A few key points to focus on...
- SSD will help solve the slowness caused by drive encryption and high I/O absolutely
- A/V on the desktop shouldn't be that intrusive however. Your security dept is likely playing a CYA game instead of addressing the actual needs. Press for more protection before the desktop limiting desktop scans to weekly. Real time protection on the desktop is necessary and must be factored in when sizing a desktop platform.
- Updates are a necessity and must be taken into account when selecting a desktop platform. i3 procs have no place in corporate environments, i5 procs only belong on the lowest demand desktop
- Ensuring drives are not allowed to get "too full" is important to performance
- Adequate memory is necessary to reduce disk swapping which be an be a heavy I/O load
Most of us do have a need to transmit messages privately. Do you not make any online purchases?
Yes, but those have to use public-key encryption. I am sure of my one-time-pad encryption because it's just exclusive-OR with the data, and I am sure that my diode noise is really random and there is no way for anyone else to predict or duplicate it. I can not extend the same degree of surety to public-key encryption. The software is complex, the math is hard to understand, and it all depends on the assumption that some algorithms are difficult to reverse - which might not be true.
Most algorithms to do this use the time between keypresses, measured to very high precision so that the lower bits are chaotic. So it doesn't really matter what keys you hit, and it doesn't matter how rythmic your typing is.
The problem with FM static is that you could start receiving a station, and if you don't happen to realize you are now getting low-entropy data, that's a problem.
There are many well-characterized forms of electronic noise: thermal noise, shot noise, avalanche noise, flicker noise, all of these are easy to produce with parts that cost a few dollars.
True randomness comes from quantum mechanical phenomena. Linux
I wouldn't trust anything but diode noise for randomness. If I had a need to transmit messages privately, I'd only trust a one-time pad.
Communism has been tried on a large scale - see Mao's Great Leap Forward.
Nope. That was a totalitarian socialist program pushing a collectivism that didn't work. Communism is a post-scarcity society and obviously scarcity was the thing Mao produced best.
Whatever it has been used for subsequently, A113 is a classroom at Cal Arts.