The "average user" is not the one targeted by Office 2010, if I recall correctly, but the IT dept. whose boss/mayor/president may wants open standards documents.
The "average user" is still running Windows XP to surf the web (watch pr0n) and play video games and he is fine with his copy of Microsoft Office 2003.
I just installed the 64-bit deb on my Ubuntu machine and launch it just to see that it's just a Wine application.
It also brings integration into KDE and Gnome
My ass. It's just the Windows version compiled with winelib and on my Ubuntu desktop it is really looking ugly. And I mean more than usual for a wine application. It's all "Windows 2000" greyish.
Look for yourself http://twitpic.com/1b8ds2.
Not free, not native and really ugly. Don't bother with it.
I mean reinventing the wheel, well why not, this one is old and let say we have done all we could with HTTP...
But why, WHY should you call that with a stupid name like SPDY?!? It's not even an acronym (of is it?).
It sound bad, it's years (decade?) before it is well supported... but why not. Wake me when it's done ready for production.
I guess they start to get bored at Google if they are trying not rewrite HTTP.
Furthermore, in some cases it is not possible to know if the registry values (or the hosts file) were modified by the malware or by the user itself (or third-party utilities used by the user).
I don't know what they mean, my
Joke aside, what would you expect from a system where configuration files are not protected.
Executive ability is deciding quickly and getting somebody else to do the work. -- John G. Pollard