Not just generated externally, but a way to confirm the private key is *NOT* sent to anyone.
I have been told that spiders on these 'balloons' can escape earth gravety
Have you tried thinking about that statement a little more critically? Or to put it another way, did the aeroplane flying overhead just escaped earth's gravity?
Soon, all linux distros will contain 3 files:
You won't need anything else!
Punchline: iPhones and iPads
Is that like how GNOME got started, because people didn't like the qt license? Bleh.
And iwj's original comparison of systemd and upstart:
iwj's rebuttal to rra's write up:
Don't understand. Are MS-DOS machines considered computers or not?
If you are interested in talking about "mother may I" computers, are windows computers in a domain, managed by GPO and software management services, considered computers?
Therefore all those old MS-DOS machines aren't computers, because they don't have split screen multi tasking, right?
Are tablets and smartphones considered computers?
Uh, do you not read slashdot?
Thank you for giving us the Netflix perspective. Counter arguments:
1) Residential broadband networks were never engineered as video delivery systems.
Please stop talking out of your ass. With Comcast, it has been demonstrated that Comcast Residential account has plenty of bandwidth.
The choke point was the interconnect between comcast and level 3. Level 3 was willing to pay for the capital improvements - in fact, in the peering hotel, they could see the other side had open slots in the chassis.
2) Related to the last point above, moving bits doesn't directly cost the ISP money but sustained higher bitrates do require a larger CapEx investment. Caps are a blunt force instrument that should be done away with in favor of demand or 95th percentile billing, IMHO.
And Level 3, Cogent, etc are willing to foot that cost. Which isn't Comcast, etc taking them up on that offer?
4) Settlement free peering (which is essentially what Netflix is demanding) has historically only been offered in instances where the traffic to be exchanged is roughly equal. If you're relying on me to deliver your traffic for you then you pay me. It has been this way since the beginning of the commercial internet. This ecosystem literally built the internet as we know it. If you want to blow it up the onus is on you to explain why your system is better.
Netflix isn't an ISP. They shouldn't be in the peering business. Their ISP is an ISP *AND* is in the peering business. Keeping that straight would be useful in any discussion.
You are right, I misspoke - Debian uses Gnome as default. Which changes nothing about the discussion - systemd is becoming mandatory, in essence, even if, in theory, it is possible to use other inits.
Unfortunately, systemd has become mandatory because of Gnome. Since Debian is based on Gnome - guess what, systemd is now default, and because of the way systemd is written, it basically kills anything else that it tries to replace.
Since when does init needs things like a web server bundled in?!?!
You are missing OP's point, which is type II diabetes is typically a lifestyle/choice disease. Moderation as in, moderate eating, exercise, etc.
However, OP missed something from the article, this isn't type II, but type I diabetes!