correct, this poll is a big fail. I ate a lifesaver mint a while ago. That's over 4000 calories.
After learning this was likely caused by a failed single SAN upgrade by Hitachi, I have to think that the architecture built to support the Sidekick didn't have an adequate budget to be built right.
Budgets ultimately decide what we techs/admins get to work with. We can always ask for what we want. But someone else (procurement, finance, project management, architect) can shoot it down, resulting in Plan B. And in most cases the person(s) signing/approving the final purchase order hasn't got a clue. By the time a failure occurs, the parties responsible for the system in place have long gone to their next position to screw up.
as long as a disproportionate amount of sanitation workers and grave diggers are still alive, your theory might work.
You, sir, nor MarkRose, have obviously never competently used EMC products.
I RTFA. It's Egan Marino Corporation after the 2 founders.
Athletes, the Track & Field ones, are already required to piss in a cup for drug testing. The results of which will eventually be published for a positive test. DNA testing is just an extrapolation of an existing process. From the IAAF's perspective participants have no right to hide their sexual identity. Don't like the rules? go form your own organization. Vince McMahon will tell you that's a dumb idea (re: XFL with no drug tests). You want to talk about privacy invasion, try looking at the list of drugs which aren't allowed in an athlete's system and see how many you may have in your medicine cabinet. The majority of cough medicines are verboten. The right question isn't so much about privacy as much as it is how a governing organization should go about sanctioning a fair competition.
/right-wing conspiracy theorist sarcasm/
Next Darpa development: flying scorpions.
Revelation 9:5 And to them it was given that they should not kill them, but that they should be tormented five months: and their torment was as the torment of a scorpion, when he striketh a man.
Did the India Times succumb to economic pressures and outsource their reporting jobs to the US?
"Card readers? We don't need no stinking card readers." -- Peter da Silva (at the National Academy of Sciencies, 1965, in a particularly vivid fantasy)