Yes Google is to blame because Google hardware falls just as often as everything else.
Yes it's great to support hotplugged CPUs! 1969 called and they want to let you know they supported online reconfiguration back then too: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/M...
With over 1.2 billion installations, Windows is by far the most used OS in the world
They're all evil in an axis of evil like North Korea, Iraq and Iran. They're even in the same geographic region of evilness.
They readded the status bar as the "add-on bar" in b11 or b10.
Plug time machine disk 1 in, make backup, unplug disk 1, take off site, plug in disk 2, make backup, rinse repeat with however many redundant copies you want. You could additionally set up a tape drive however its probably cheaper and easier for a small office to buy a few large external portable hard drives and rotate them instead of a tape drive and multiple tapes.
Or even time machine will do incremental remote backups out of the box.
Apple steals "KHTML" from KDE and calls it "Safari"
Apple releases their browser code and calls it "WebKit"
Google takes "WebKit" and calls it "Chrome"
Bloody kiwis are everywhere! You don't need to type how you speak!
You think that's bad. A former organisation I worked at had a similar thing happen where the Finance group bought a software package which was sold on "no IT department required" however the way we found out was even before they deployed it. It was of course a computer program so instead of the Finance department using their own budget allocation, the bought it out of the IT departments budget. When the CIO and the CFO had a meeting the shouting could be heard from the other end of the building.
Suffice to say the "no IT department required" bit was trash and at one stage we had a few people working on trying to deploy the system out.
Who votes for the prime minister?
"taking the th mayorship"? He's the mayor of Thailand now?
Maybe all of those things were sitting in a store room somewhere elsewhere in the complex that was inaccessible due to the attack or too far away to go off, grab and hope the planet didn't explode in the mean time. It felt like they picked up everything near by and just ran through since there was no way back out the other way. Atlantis was planned better and they went there on their own time, weren't rushed and most importantly was more organised.
You've never forgotten something when you're rushing out the door?
xserve and xsan stand as examples of Apple in the server room and looking stylish as always. Being more expensive than every other server sort of killed it and they've removed both of those lines (XSan first and now dedicated xserves) in preference for Mac Mini Server and Mac Pro Server hardware which build on their more mainstream client offerings.
The problem is that Apple initially released their device saying that you wrote web apps for it and that would be the way to develop for it. And everyone hated, said it was a stupid idea and practically demanded an API which Apple subsequently delivered with a controlled way of deployment. The first iPhone SDK was for web apps and bashing Apple for delivering what was requested even if now we have it we realise it isn't so much of a good idea really just gets bothersome. More importantly Apple continue to make that gateway open for developers, Android does though to a lesser extent however Microsoft seem to have the view that anything that runs on a Phone 7 device will be Silverlight or else.