I'm surprised that nobody has mentioned that this sounds suspiciously like the business model of Radio. It will be interesting to see if they have the ability to keep track of where to send all the checks, unless they have a very small playlist.
I would have guessed that it was closer to 21.3 TB. If it's only 21.3 GB, I could store a couple copies on my computer at home.
That's a hot CPU for a hot price. Take that any way you want.
But what about 42? (Don't panic if it fails)
Once the test is loaded, it runs from memory, and CD speed will not (should not) affect the test results.
in the Best catagory, not the most reliable catagory. So, they may win a partial victory here, but shouldn't get all of the catagories approved.
Who decides what games even get looked at for classification? What if they just haven't gotten to the game you want yet? Is there a backlog of games to classify? So many 'gotchas', so little logic/common sense/ways to appeal. My heart goes out to you Australian gamers.
what's in there. It will be facinating to learn what technology was known/available/used during that timeframe. It will also be interesting to see what the carbon-14 dating of the bones/wood show for dates, just to see if the dates follow what we expect them to be. Someone please post a follow-up story, when more info is released. Thanks, Roger
get a couple of these to test? Sounds like we could get some pretty good number-crunching results.
Sarah who? I don't think I've seen this.
The drives were probably illegally sold. DoD requires the destruction of classified drives, and contractors are supposed to follow the same rules. If the drive(s) in question held classified data (which they apparently did), they should have been wiped, then physically destroyed. Sounds like someone bypassed the last step, and tried to make a little profit on the side, by selling the "destroyed" drive.
Disclaimer: I work for a contractor on a US Government contract, working with classified data. (at the five-sided building)