Yes, and it will allow games to run in "Protected Mode".
Yes, and it will allow games to run in "Protected Mode".
Ah, from the TFA:
What's more, Reddit suggests that Atlantic is targeting the wrong website. "Notably, Atlantic has failed to describe its efforts, if any, to obtain such information from Dropfile.to, the website to which the song was uploaded," Reddit's brief said. It also said that "a petition for pre-action discovery should be granted only if a petitioner demonstrates that he has a meritorious cause of action and the information sought is material and necessary to an existing and actionable wrong."
At least someone at Reddit is on the ball.
Linking doesn't mean crap; in many (rational) places that wouldn't constitute infringement. If the label really cared they should be contacting DropFile as who UPLOADED the actual file, or perhaps they are clueless. Or both.
The people in Mumbai won't have the security clearance to access the data in the first place.
They do tend to have the ability to manage the credentials to grant you access to the applications that consume the data. I've seen this approach leave massive holes in healthcare and outsourcing; where there are stipulations about keeping data in the country.
The GP's point is that physical storage/location is only one piece of the puzzle. Separation of duty as you describe is another, regular audits and monitoring, management of encryption keys, securing the network paths (there a lot of hops that bounce back and forth between the US and Canada), etc
Sounds like an awesome guy; lucky you and perfect B5 reference.
My favourite show of all time. He was perfect for the role and he played it well. Similar to JMS, can't speak much for his political leanings, but he was a genuine and authentic person from any interviews I've seen of him and snippets of his show.
Okay, here's a few reasons why this basic analysis falls short and doesn't apply a monetary valuation on the following items:
a) like someone else mentioned, Netflix doesn't materialize out of nothing. You also pay for your Internet connection (and bandwidth).
b) Err, sports anyone? This is actually the only thing stopping me since other than doing kludgey stuff with Kodi/XBMC there are no good (legal) options where I live
c) like someone else also mentioned, Netflix shows older content
d) may not matter to many of you, but for me, Netflix is not regulated by the federal broadcast authority; i.e. they can do whatever they want pretty much
Seriously, perhaps the original writer decided to write 3-4 paragraphs after googling for 30 mins, post it, await reaction from proper forums and then use that information to actually write an insightful article? I can't stand lazy journalism. and the worst is that Slashdot appears to provide a willing vehicle to crap content like that.
How does one get a gig like that?
I used to run the IT department at hospital years ago. There was a sizeable budget set aside for transcriptionists, who entered written/scanned notes or recorded notes into the medical IT application. There are even managed services that offer that to hospitals which don't have their own transcription department.
Major critical piece; my director was demoted after a VPN outtage affected a lot of remote transcriptionists for almost a week and he had made the decision all by himself to do with vendor support for the VPN appliances. Things I learned don't mess with pager systems, telephone, transcription and the main medical app; everything is best effort including e-mail, Internet, Wifi, printing, etc.
I can give another perspective. I have worked with "clinical working groups" that are composed of nurses, doctors, therapists, communicate care, etc. Typically the docs and nurses dominate the conversation because they have complex and heavy workloads (not that the others don't, but I digress). It's actually very hard to get medical folks (even paid) to participate.
So every little UI, technical change, login process, etc get debated for a LOOOOONG time when finally there's finally consensus or quorum on what the decision is made. 90% of the time it's what the doc wants in the various settings; emergency department, general practice, palliative care, etc.
When the change is implemented, half of the people who clearly stated that they wanted something done one way, have had a change of heart or argue that this is not what they wanted. Documentation, sign-offs, mock-ups be damned. "This is not I what I signed off".
When it actually makes it to larger pilot group, we get feedback from one extreme to another. Even when we have colleagues from the same docs AT THE SAME INSTITUTION IN THE SAME DEPARTMENT.
At the core is patient safety and the crazy checklists that come with it. The best thing to do is to pass those check lists to someone specialized (i.e. not a doc or nurse); like a medical cleric (or like someone else mentioned, a scribe).
TL;DR; Everyone has an opinion and every doc appears to have their own preferred way of doing things. This is not unique to the medical field. I see that in CSRs as well.
They're releasing it because it has no commercial value. Probably costs them more in energy doing all the compression and decompression than it would to just put more storage in their datacenters. Nice technically, but the niche of useful applications is probably pretty small.
That's a very valid point; what's the cost in cpu-power versus storage costs?
Now, the issue is that storage is permanent, in the sense that you're using your disk/SAN/tape storage space with the file. Compression happens only once, the quicker decompression only happens when someone accesses it. So the 22% storage savings of JPGs across TBs may be worthwhile.
It's not totally clear how much of their space is being used up by JPGs? Also tiered storage may have been an option? Generic compression using already established libraries for other file types, etc, etc.
What do mean? Do you prefer the encrypted or incomplete version of the data?
Anyways, the actual hackers pointed out that the data was just bit-shifted. That's pretty weak. This is like 90s-era movie decryption techniques that will occur on your monitor while you watch.
I've worked on a bunch of contract at various levels of government and I'm always shocked to see how belligerent and protective departments or groups can be with their code and applications. There's been so many times when I get hired to do something that after spending a day or two there, that I discovered that another department has done the exact same thing. What follows is my recommendation to leverage what they have in-house already rather than whip something up. What always follows after is weeks of chatter and the eventual escalation to the board/CIO/CTO/CEO to make things happen. 90% of the time they tell me to go back to my original work order and get it done as they initially requested. Good money for me, but what a waste.
Case in point, the "communications" department wanted to refresh the staff directory with more helpful information and include (for who wants to) include their Twitter/LinkedIn/geocities/etc links. We get hired to do this for them. HR has a full-fledged table that we need to do nightly imports and THEIR OWN Web Application (and a dormant web-service to call). What would be a simple DB extend by adding a couple of other linked tables, becomes a duplicate because the HR folks have their own IT department and don't want to play nice with corporate. $10k vs $50k.
I just wanted to say that your blog entry is outstanding and explains the replay scenario perfectly. Thank you for sharing.
I mean, who enables remote management of their router?
I get the fact that sometimes you gotta open stuff up remotely; but in that case, you'd hop onto your jumpbox and then launch a browser to log into your router.
My mother is a fish. - William Faulkner