I'm reading this while wearing my three wolf moon shirt. It's the best shirt in the world, if only it glowed in the dark.
Many companies won't give more information than this. I know Intel doesn't for legal reasons. That's why I list my employers, but my references are colleagues I've worked with.
Here, I'll RTFA for you, hopefully you're not too lazy to read this reply
It's dangerous if you're using virtual keyboards, as they can then track where your mouse is and potentially work as a keylogger.
Um, the W's are Workstation grade laptops. They come with high end graphics cards meant for heavy CAD use, quad core CPUs and 32G of RAM, and high res screens. My w520 is fully loaded and kicks serious butt. It's in the same league as the Dell Precision and HP Elitebook W series laptops.
Easy, just write them on post-its and attach it to your monitor at work. It's the most secure location there is.
...with the body turned all the way around with the free hand hitting the screaming kids in the back seat.
My wife had very strict requirements in the naming of our kids. She scrutinized every suggestion I ever made, just to see if there was some strange connection to technology that I was trying to sneak in there.
When it came time to name my son, I managed to massage the suggestions in such a way that his initials came out to be TTY. As she mulled the name over in her head, she said, "Hmm, TTY. I've heard of that, what does that stand for?" I replied with an uninterested voice, "Um, I think it stands for teletypewriter. I think they use it for deaf people on phones."
That didn't sound very geeky to her, so she let it slide. To this day, she doesn't realize how awesome it is that my son's initials are TTY
You could always use "Forward", which includes the original message along with the list of original recipients.
The war between China and Google will certainly become more interesting when Google develops its own nuclear weapons. They probably have all the information they need to complete them, all they have to do is... google it.
"January 2010 is an exciting month for x86 assembly language developers"
Somehow I have a hard time imagining a bunch of x86 assembly programmers getting excited. I've done assembly on a lot of different architectures, and I can't say "excitement" was ever a term I'd use to describe any emotions related to it.
"Oh wow! There's a new tool that might make some poor saps lives suck slightly less! This is such an awesome month!"