Actually, yes. Here's how to wire it for the Mac:
Nevermind IMEI blacklists and such
And yes, such a rule is ripe for abuse, and so is probably not a good idea in general.
I agree that software needs more focus, though it's harder to paint a quick picture in people's minds unless you say something like "make more apps."
I was actually very pleased that he used the example of firefighters downloading building plans on their way to a fire on their "PDA", since that's an app I actually built a few years ago (and current client
Focus depends on ease and effectiveness of narrative. If you can't get a hit in 10 seconds, it won't give the punch.
There's two opposing groups to reckon with here: the employees and the shareholders. The latter wants the highest profit.
So as a "good" corporate manager, which group are you kind to? The only real answer for the shareholder side is
Or you can sway the balance to treating your employees better for other than profit motives
It's about the shareholders, not the managers.
And this is how we get to that scene in Wall-E as he's leaving Earth.
Google karma points are are 1/5th the cost in Kenya and India, but Indian workers come back as
Having just finished a non-trivial project using Java EE 6, I'm very pleasantly surprised at how far things have progressed in the Java world.
* Glassfish (app server)
* JPA 2 (EclipseLink)
* JSF 2 (Mojarra)
* EJB 3.1
* PrimeFaces (excellent JSF toolkit)
* Selenium/JUnit/Maven, etc.
* Java 6+
Java EE 6 completes the job started in Java EE 5, which is essentially
Standard Java EE is now very robust, speeds development, assures safety, and aids test-driven development.
I also think this particular stack will hang around for a good number of years, if not decades. They finally got it right.