10 FOR y=1 TO 1000
20 FOR x=0 TO 7
30 INK x : PAPER 7 - y
40 PRINT "Oh! Pretty colours! Annoying sounds!"
50 BEEP 1,x
60 NEXT x
70 NEXT y
How many modules will you now have to load? How many APIs will you now have to learn?
I've been using "ip" for at least 8 years now...it actually allows you to assign multiple IP addresses to a single network device. I don't know how anyone lives with ifconfig anymore.
You mean like?: ifconfig eth0:1 10.0.0.1 netmask 255.0.0.0 broadcast + Of course, changing this in the Linux world merely moves Linux further and further away from the mainstream UNIXes, making managing a heterogeneous environment even more of a pain than it once was. Better to stay as close to a POSIX/XPG4.2 tool set for interoperability reasons.
That had more to do with IBM using an architecture they opened up than Microsoft in a lot of ways
Indeed this is very true.
In the mid-80s there were a number of machines on the market which ran MSDOS but were not strictly PC compatible, for example the ACT Apricot F1, but these all fell by the wayside as not all software played by the rules and expected either a specific memory layout or specific type of graphics card (e.g. MDA, Hercules or CGA) to work. This was true of Lotus 1-2-3 and early versions of MS Word, where you needed specially modified versions to run on the Apricot.
I've noticed very much the opposite at work.
As you can see, there's been a general trend downwards, in jumps, since July-Sept. 2009.
The filters being used here are (1) IP addresses with valid DNS entries, (2) DNS blacklists, (3) ClamAV (with spam signatures added), followed by (4) SpamAssassin, which has been detuned so that it doesn't produce any false positives. Seeing as only a few spams actually get past ClamAV this is merely to catch those which don't have a signature yet.
P.S.: Off topic: Right on commander!
Machines certainly can solve problems, store information, correlate, and play games -- but not with pleasure. -- Leo Rosten