Its the latest literary craze: eat two cans of alphabet soup and then forcefully vomit it onto a high contrast flat surface, take a high resolution photo of it and then run it through OCR from 1999. Tada! Instant classics the whole family can enjoy.
People have told you how bad botnets are but those people are bad, mmmkay? And if you think botnets are bad, then you're bad, because botnet aren't bad, mmmkay? mmmkay? mmmkay!
Is that I just noticed that CowboyNeal has been replaced by a Robot.
subject says it.
Which is it? "Always" or "Likely"?
Pairing those two words together like that is always likely a mistake.
I liked the god one
And, re-reading my post, I was being quite rude about it. It's a pet peeve of mine and in reality why should I care? I got the point of what you meant, perfect spelling/grammar or not. My comment was not very nice. I really am sorry. Have a good one
It must of acted like a huge caltrop.
Must've. It's a contraction of Must Have. Perhaps this will make sense and you'll stop saying "must of"
echo "must have" | sed "s/ ha/\'/" == must've
Linux gets it why don't you?
^ If ever a missed opportunity for an error message....
I think its funny how the summary says this like its some new fantastic technology. Directional gain antennae have been around almost since radio itself. There's nothing new about this, and if I had to guess, the ham radio club at Georgia Tech has been telling them to use directional antennae for a while now. Somebody with the authority to enact it managed to convince themselves that they though of it, did it, and now we're supposed to be impressed.
I see where you're coming from and I agree that talking to the *right* person with the needed knowledge is invaluable. My doubt is that Google Helpouts will be the right place for that to happen.
I'm coming at this from two sides. From the first, I do technical support for a living, quite enjoy it, and on the side I fix computers at a low rate so that people can afford it. I'll even remote into machines for well under a dollar a minute. I'm also providing a service (not just knowledge). When it comes to the knowledge, I have stuff on my blog (http://tidbitsfortechs.com) that is free. I've always believed that knowledge is free, service costs, and so Google's Helpouts rub me the wrong way a bit.
On the other hand, there is some specialized knowledge that is worth money. The signal/noise ratio on the 'net these days is awful and there's a lot of junk to sort through because of self-proclaimed experts who try to share their "knowledge" with anyone who will listen so that they can feel important, when in reality they're an idiot. If I can spend a few bucks to talk to a real expert on a subject, their advice is worth every penny. But will the signal to noise ratio on Helpouts be any better than the Internet at large?
Now, mind you, I've taken my fair share of money for just knowledge- but that comes with a reputation, referrals, interviews, and the like. I don't think I'd be comfortable spending even a dollar a minute to talk to someone who is a self proclaimed expert (even as I am on some subjects) without references I can trust. Online reviews are proven to be flawed in general and I don't believe they are trustworthy in many cases. *cough*Amazon*cough*
So from my perspective, good luck Google Helpouts. You'll need it.
Or a Suburban full of MicroSD cards: http://www.tidbitsfortechs.com/2013/09/never-underestimate-bandwidth-of.html
If so, any remotely accessible computer (*nix box) with a wifi card will work.
Follow along as I show you how to use CentOS on a VPS or Dedicated server to make your own remote desktop server."
Link to Original Source
I don't. Few hosts have the brains and manpower to handle that many services at once. Pick the best for each one, and be glad that they're the best. Besides, if their data center is DDOS'd, you want all your services going down at once? Likely not.