Pretty sure Windows comes with a simple DNS server service since the NT days. You may need to check an additional option to turn on the feature, or it may be hidden somewhere under the IIS settings.
Unless they removed it. I admit, I haven't touched Windows for anything server related in years.
Try using it. It's an alias to another function that requires an optional library that
... doesn't implement the function.
What? HTTP redirects with the header() function have been simple and consistent the entire lifetime of the language. The function is not an alias and does not require an optional library as you claim. I especially like that it exposes the underlying HTTP headers of the protocol instead of wrapping the redirect into some type of hidden Response.Redirect() type function. This "lower level" makes understanding and debugging redirect problems much more obvious.
In the "server closet" in my house, I used a built-in 16" fan for circulation. The fan was a re-purposed low voltage fan solar attic fan that I selected because of its low noise and power efficiency (less than 5 watts.)
However, for the last 10 years, computer manufacturers have been on an efficiency binge. Although the servers and equipment in the closet used to consume many hundreds of watts and produce a lot of heat, they now do the same tasks with very little waste heat and power requirements.
Or in other words, don't bother with the fan. I don't even turn mine on anymore.
You'll need an existing power source to jumpstart the Mr. Fusion reactor for when you forget to restock its fuel source (banana peels, discarded soda cans, etc...)
If you are building your own, design the roof specifically for solar panels - i.e. a large flat south facing surface. A good solar installer will help you determine the optimal mounting angle for your location. Design for it. Many existing solar installations have an unfortunate "tack-on" feel since the roofs where never designed for mounting solar panels.
In fact, it would be awesome if the registry just disappeared entirely. I haven't met anybody who actually likes it
So you've never met a Gnome developer?
The Ross Ulbricht question is about a current event (his recent sentencing). In a way, this particular poll isn't that unlike a story and does somewhat fit the new location. However, a generic poll, such as How do you contribute to open source projects? is pretty much timeless and probably would be a better fit for the sidebar. That question is just as valid today as it was 15 years ago and keeping it visible on the front page for a longer period would keep it from being lost in the forever scrolling news section.
Or maybe after 1700 questions, they have simply run out of witty things to ask?
but they've apparently sabotaged GIMP too - for example, they apparently changed the save dialog so that you can only save XCF files
These changes affect the Linux version too; and I agree, they are kind of annoying.
In cases where a project is no longer actively being maintained, SourceForge has in some cases established a mirror of releases that are hosted elsewhere. This was done for GIMP-Win.
Editor's note: Gimp is actively being maintained and the definition of "mirror" is quite misleading here as a modified binary is no longer a verbatim copy. Download statistics for Gimp on Windows show SourceForge as offering over 1,000 downloads per day of the Gimp software. In an official response to this incident, the official Gimp project team reminds users to use official download methods. Slashdotters may remember the last time news like this surfaced (2013) when the Gimp team decided to move downloads from SourceForge to their own FTP service.
Therefore, we remind you again that GIMP only provides builds for Windows via its official Downloads page.
Note: SourceForge and Slashdot share a corporate parent.
Link to Original Source
Should link here.
Link to Original Source
Well, then you fall under import taxes. Some governments rely on import taxes as their sole income. See Cayman Islands for an example.