Seriously, Apple sold 5.5 million intel-pc's.... It's nothing on total pc sales. They took a great OS (freebsd) closed it down, put huge payed-garden-walls around it and made it idiot-proof and dumb enough for a 2 button mouse.... Of course there will be a couple million idiots buying it... Even including the apple-tax, for their customers, it's either paying up or learning to handle 3 mouse buttons. I don't think we can expect the intellectual effort of understanding 3 buttons, let alone a terminal, from someone who is paying for this. And that is just fine. It's good to see that the 'special' people also can use a 'computer'. But please... Don't go pretending that apple created something really good or unique with this rebranding of intel cpu's and freebsd.
Keyword, correlation. They can track you a lot closer than those 5 miles, but it doesn't matter. They know who you are, by correlation. It's not important if you happen to stand on 23th or 24th street.
Isn't that just meta+ctrl+b C meta+shift+[ d meta+ctrl z S meta+ctrl+del n o w ?
One could consider using pacman on Arch for just that task. Or yaourt if you wish. (package managing
I am using arch for about 3 years now. I wouldn't use it an a production server, it's too bleeding edge for that and there is no such thing as LTS on Arch. But it's awesome as a dev system and as a general state of the art desktop/laptop. I would not recommend it to first time linux users or people who are afraid to open up vim. To get the most out of it, takes quite some time in the configs. After install it's pretty much naked, while being considered a good thing to me, might not be a good thing for someone who wants to start typing on a new book. I think Arch takes a bit more from the user in many ways. The community is helpfull, after you have proven to do your own research. It resembles openbsd both in docs as mentality. Because the documentation indeed is awesome.
Well personally, being a hacker since the early 80's wouldn't consider setting some compiler-flags being a hacker. Second, Arch (and I believe most distro's actually) let you hold back packages while still being able to upgrade all the rest. In Arch AUR there is even a package cold downgrade... so you can compile any given package again from version control where you can pick one you liked better. If you really wanted keep a package at a certain version, you being a 'old-age-interpretation' of a hacker, could also consider compiling it static. Not sure if Gentoo mentions that option in their standard flags or if you would have to do that manually
Don't get me wrong, gentoo is nice, but any system can compile packages. You just need to learn how to read and alter the make files. In most cases, Gentoo costs you time and learns you nothing. But it's a nice hobby.
Being a former dev and pro for SuSE, going to Debian for years and since 3 years switched to Arch I have to say, there is no documentation better in linux land than the one you can find at the Arch Wiki. It really is an example of how great docs should be. Nothing wrong with mint, ubuntu, slack, redhat and by all means, pick one that you like. I would not have picked arch as the best, since it's geared towards to technical crowd that knows where and how to fix things, but they are right when they say that the Arch documentation stands out alone. Openbsd's might just be better. Might.
We all know the Chinese special but the asians as a whole make chips. EU and US don't... so just as we know that the NSA doens't hunt for terrorist but for economic and political espionage (terrorisme as you will) this isn't different. The US can call it what is want, but we, the academic world know what you are up too... And the US is with al those things no longer a serieus academic partner and soon it won't be a economic nor political partner.
We will have hundreds. In your street, in your town. I wasn't talking about clientside, I was talking ISP-side and Exchange-side.
These 'things' add up. I have no need for a expresso machine that is internet-contected, but I'm sure some marketing boy can sell it to my significant other. And I'm sure it will use most of it's packets to send data back to the marketing boy.
But to anwser your question. I am not in favour of Hamas. I am against the slaughter and displacement of innocent people. I don't even ask if those people are jews, muslims, atheists or whatever. And it's hard to keep an open eye with all the propaganda the IDF and Israel-friendly media are feeding us.
Actually, we haven't seen the slightest proof of Hamas doing that. We do however know that Israel does precisely that. Not only do they force their teenagers to take up arms in the army and frontlines, they also force them to kill babies. But sometimes they just do it for real like here: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v... And there is lot more of those videos where there is zero evidence of Hamas doing this, except from the word of professional liar (ak, spokesperson) for the IDF. Keep thinking critical people. Hamas might do this, but there is zero proof. Israel does do it and there is proof enough. Most of their IDF are teens who are forced to take service. Talk about human shields.
The situation in Palestina (gaza+israel) is much more complex than that. But not complex enough to not understand that murdering innocent unarmed babies and women by Israel is morally wrong and frankly, a really big warcrime.
Yeah they changed that after the outrage.... Here is a screenie from before because I had a feeling that the word army would be gone soon when I noticed it. http://tinypic.com/view.php?pi... Needless to say that the first version was correct and this is just really bad damage control.
The research is (partly at least) army funded. That does explain why every academic ethic rule is ignored. Cornell has co-authored this research, so they can know. Check the last couples of lines to see for yourself. That part makes this even more disturbing. The media should include this 'small' detail. http://www.news.cornell.edu/st...
I guess we have different social environments.