Hey! It's Enrico Palazzo!
We've got ~20 of them. Those SuperClusters really DO kick some ass though
Isn't cheap, but a ton cheaper than second system effect.
THEIR, not they're. Stupid autocorrect.
Get a small NAS, such as a QNAP or Synology.
They both have OpenVPN built in, so use that. Then you have a NAS for centralized backups (because if you're managing remotely you want to make sure they're stuff is backed up, right?) and your VPN connectivity.
Win win situation. If you get creative, you can even cross-replicate the NAS's so you have a true offsite backup.
Because they have half a clue
Apple doesn't enter a market unless they see the ability to innovate and change it. They aren't always first movers, but they DO bring innovation and of course profits to any segment they enter.
The magic is in saying "NO" to doing things that don't make sense... entering a crowded, unimaginative, razor-thin margin, mature TV market doesn't make sense for Apple. That's why they said no.... No more, no less.
Solaris Zones comes to Windows.
Welcome to 2005.
Why am I the only one completely unimpressed with Docker? It feels like a hacked together Solaris to me
I once managed a department website - back in the mid 90s - and anytime you added someone named Fred to the administrative directory, it set their photo to Fred Sanford and started playing the theme to Sanford & Son.
Mid 90s PHP was fun...
Ooh, it finally just came to me -- XIRCOM Parallel-to-Ethernet adapter. Forgot about those puppies... they were badass back in the day.
LapLink over parallel.
Or a PCMCIA Ethernet card.
Or a PCMCIA Compact Flash reader.
So many ways
Used IT gear has been sold professionally for as long as there's been IT gear.
This is just a crappy ad for another Johnny-come-lately vendor.
That makes an AirPort Extreme seem like a bargain
(I do own one though!)
Some of the most successful IT shops I've ever worked in have been 'build' vs. 'buy' shops. They get tremendous cost advantage from having internally-developed tools that exactly meet the needs of their business.
Done right, it works very, very well.
Depends on your definition of proximity.
RF fingerprinting requires the phone to be somewhere cellular coverage is available.
Not too many places outside Antarctica (and not even there) where that's not the case.
Cell phones have been identifiable by RF fingerprinting for many, many years.
Was a common anti-fraud technique in the analog cellular days.
Replying to myself, but just to prove the theory