.you for that fixed to compelled felt I strangely but
that for you i fixed.
If you're a holy roller bent on extinguishing any glimpse of human genitalia from public view, then maybe you might want to consider who designed the human body to excrete waste fluids and eliminate waste. Blame God, if you think it's so evil.
this exchange comes to mind:
Peter: I'm looking for some toilet training books.
Salesman: We have the popular 'everybody poops", or the less popular 'nobody poops but you'.
Peter: Well, you see, we're catholic...
Salesman: Ah, then you'll want 'you're a naughty, naughty boy, and that's concentrated evil coming out the back of you'.
I won't touch the origins of sex offender laws, though I believe they do not (in general) predate the US Constitution. Even if they had, many other unjust laws have predated the Constitution. Age is no basis for holding to a law.
in high school, we read a short story called the lottery, and i believe it's still taught to this day (hopefully). just because something's been around forever doesn't mean it's right, just, or good.
in fact, and this is merely my opinion, it seems that the older something is, the more critical we should be in its examination, and the more cautiously we should approach its application.
the point of the story i linked is that it's easy to lose sight of the original intent after much time has passed. i don't want to start a religious debate, but look at some of the laws and codes that are "still on the books" (though almost certainly not observed) in the oldest, still extant religions... carrying paddles with you so when you poo, you can bury it so god doesn't step in it... not eating pork, likely because uncooked or poorly cooked pork carries much higher risks of sickness or disease than other meats...
and to go a step further, regarding what's been mentioned many times so far on this thread, the story challenges us to examine blindly following the crowd, and instead, ask why... i know thinking for one's self isn't popular these days, but it doesn't change the fact that we should, and that those who do should speak out or ask public questions when they see something fishy.
it's likely that everyone here is on the same side when it comes to feelings about sex offenders such as rapists, child predators, etc. questioning measures such as the one in the article should not be construed as sympathy for these people, but should be seen as concern for our own rights.
What you're expecting is really beyond the capability of common SOHO NAS equipment.
I just re-read the OP's request, and I remembered a client of mine, a little over a year ago, in a small office, around 30 people. Spent around $15k for an entry-level SAN from HP, MSA 1500i. i guess my question for the OP would be, what do you mean by SOHO? Are you strictly speaking price? And, if so, what do you consider SOHO prices? If you're looking to not spend $40k for an equallogic/lefthand/etc SAN, but are ok spending a small chunk, then maybe an entry level iSCSI SAN from HP, EMC, etc will work. I can't speak to every make and model, but most of these are built around "server quality" hardware, typically reasonable RAM, Xeon-class CPUs, dedicated network and drive controllers, etc. HP and some of the other OEMs also sell "storage servers", for HP this would be based off of a DL380 chassis, populated with disks, running windows storage server.
i guess what would help me understand your request would be more details. what do you consider SOHO? what is a reasonable price to pay to get what you want?
requires PCI-X, which, again, is hard to find on non-server grade boards.
and is going away in favor of pci-e.
having worked in a S&R dept, i know that things can arrive packed improperly. but usually, you'll be able to tell that before unloading the item from a truck, since said item is often already tipped over, busting open, or broken into pieces. can IBM really be held responsible? better question: should they?Federal contractor T.R. Systems says its workers were moving the server from a freight truck into its warehouse in Alexandria, Va., when the mishap occurred. "The rear wheels of their forklift hit the raised surface at the entry door of the warehouse, causing the forklift to rock, and subsequently causing the server to rock," T.R. Systems says in court papers filed last month.
A pair of German physicists claim to have broken the speed of light — an achievement that would undermine our entire understanding of space and time.
Gee, Toto, I don't think we're in Kansas anymore.