That's interesting. I hereby amend my comment: s/lettuce/regular non-medicated lettuce/
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It seems like they didn't so much flip the switch as jam a penny in the fusebox.
Yep. A physicist trying to explain a balanced line to other physicists, without knowing the word for it.
Haldane would be spinning in his grave.
6rd is for when you want v6 but your uplink doesn't support it, so not an issue here. The DNS lookup doesn't cause much delay.
Some operations did indeed screw up initially but others got it right first time.
No, but it *IS* what I said that you apparently didn't comprehend the first time.
If you offer coaching for a marathon, you are doing nothing wrong. Nor is the runner who hires you.
Are you one of those people who got suckered into believing that if you zipped the zipped zip file enough iterations you could store everything in just one byte?
There's only so much NAT can do and it's doing it now.
You seem to have fallen into a parallel reality. In mine, all of those Windows versions can and do use IPv6. Even XP if you explicitly configure it in the network settings.
I have Comcast and one day I noticed they were announcing v6 addresses. So I turned off my 6to4 tunnel. I haven't had any problems. Modem running out of RAM is a modem problem, not an IPv6 problem. Perhaps it's old or cheesy.
If the end of the coil that is hanging is grounded (earthed), it becomes an autotransformer. As it's shown, it's a variable inductor and the disconnected end is irrelevant and has no meaningful physical effect at the frequency a spark transmitter could have reached.
This comment seems to get closer to what they actually mean in their scientific paper. But the article about it is garble and the paper might suffer from second-language issues, and a lack of familiarity with the terms used in RF engineering.
Sorry, I was being sarcastic. I happen have built more than one counterpoise.
For the average home user, there is no learning curve. One day their ISP will flip the switch and they'll just go on using the internet as before, unaware that anything changed.
The workarounds are rapidly running out of steam. Add another layer of NAT and things start breaking for average users.
The point they're missing is grounding of the "asymmetric" half of the antenna, and that's to keep a static charge from building in the antenna that'll zap through your electronics (or you) for safety reasons.
Sometimes. But you're missing what a Counterpoise does.
1. As opposed to IPv4 where practically nothing uses the pain in the ass to set up encryption
2. Yes, if I am stupid enough to have no firewall whatsoever, even locally on the machines, all they have to do is nmap an entire internet's worth of IP addresses to find the 10 or so that actually exist on my network.
3. Oh my yes, only 15 years of testing, AKA, 75% as much as the IPv4 stack in most cases.
4. Not sure what you're saying there. Issue must be local, I've had no problem using IPv6.