As pointed out else-thread...
So October 2016 was
As pointed out else-thread...
So October 2016 was
Professor of journalism at City University Heather Brook writes at the Gaurdian
Someone's misspelt Grauniad.
I always just "lock" my luggage with a basic zip tie.
Have you not seen the videos that show how trivial it is to get into most suitcases which have a zipper, bypassing any locks?
Zip *tie*, not zip. You probably call them cable ties.
the third party web-based service chosen by Mozilla (with some back slash )
Once again a company decides to use something that should be equivalent to a user-id as a password and gets it wrong.
This is the same deal as it is with using fingerprints as 'passwords.': http://blog.dustinkirkland.com.....
But biometrics cannot, and absolutely must not, be used to authenticate an identity. For authentication, you need a password or passphrase. Something that can be independently chosen, changed, and rotated.
The [lack of health benefits] claim is based on the fact that most of the risk reductions in the latter two tables are not statistically significant, except for women aged 65 and over. But there is a simple reason for this which some cynical people would call a trick. A relatively small sample has been taken and then split into different age groups, sexes and consumption levels to create dozens of even smaller samples. This, combined with the fact that there are relatively few never-drinkers to use as a reference, makes it very difficult to generate statistically significant results from any individual group.
If you combined the age groups, the reduction in mortality would reach significance. If you combined the genders, it would reach significance. If you combined the various different drinking levels and simply compared those who drank moderately with those who never drank, it would reach significance.
How do I mount a Bitlocker volume in Linux?
You can search in the address bar.
Sorta - if your favorite/memory-muscle way of searching for stuff on websites is specifying the website first, then I'm fairly certain that searching for (e.g.) site:slashdot.org firefox will not give you what you'd get in the search bar in 29 - I'm seem to recall getting bitten by it in 29 way back when I couldn't figure out how to get the search bar to be visible (reset the UI was the solution) - it's certainly still broken in 31.
Since the government provides their health insurance....
Actually the taxpayers pay for the NHS - where do you think the government steals the money from (when they're not running the country in deficit that is)? Ostensibly the item marked "National Insurance" on our payslips pays for (among other things) this.
Not that it actually gets ring-fenced, and most people recognise it for what it is - another form of income tax.
... normal office computers, not running data-centric applications, access just 9.58GB of unique data per day.
Round up to 10GB. So in 2 weeks (10 working days) that's an additional 100GB stored locally.
In 20 weeks you've filled up a 1TB drive.
What kind of office (aside from video production) works like that? The ones I know of, most of the machines are used to check email, do data entry on one or two database apps, surf, maybe create some documents or spreadsheets which are then stored on the file server. Other than the database apps, that's less than a couple of megabytes per person per day. And other than temp files, NONE of it should be stored on the local machine.
And if your average user is caching 10GB of temp files then you have a problem with your apps.
I rather suspect that "data" includes stuff like the binaries that make up the operating system and programs that are being used, and simply isn't just documents, temp files etc. that those programs are working with.
In the UK all BBC programmes are freeview and contain no commercials.
Of course all UK BBC channels have commercials. Just to other BBC content - most people consider this 'not advertising' for some reason however.
And I'm not just counting the adverts between the programmes advertising either other programmes on the same channel or stuff on other channels/media. 'Terrestrial' BBC News, for example is notorious for cross-advertising stuff.
Hilarious! Where does the stupidity end?
Except that's an advert for an event on the 18th Feb. TFA is dated 14th Feb, 4 days before the advertised event - is it not possible that the one attended by Mr Hindi was in fact a live shoot even before the 14th?
Not that I particularly agree with his attempts at what appear to be trespass/annoy on private property (is flying remote controlled aircraft like this over private property trespass?)
"...and their Internet allies simultaneously turn black with anti-censorship warnings that ask users to contact politicians about a vote in the U.S. Congress the next day on SOPA."
Are they going to geo-locate IP addresses so those of us that don't have a congress-critter to talk to don't see what, to us, is a pointless message?
There's been a few deleted/suspended:
Another one in the UK (I think): http://newsfeed.time.com/2011/01/25/facebook-bans-kate-middleton-%E2%80%94-no-not-the-famous-one-the-other-one/?xid=rss-topstories
So then, does this mean your stalkers will know where you are, and your local burglar will know where you aren't?
Never appeal to a man's "better nature." He may not have one. Invoking his self-interest gives you more leverage. -- Lazarus Long