And I'm well aware of the other options, thanks.
And I'm well aware of the other options, thanks.
Uh, 'scuse me there, Sparky... I didn't set the title for this thread. Please see the complaint department operated by Mr. Anonymous Cowherd above.
You're not even shilling, because they don't charge you for backups not stored on their network.
(Also a Crashplan customer at home and work. They're awesome.)
And when your house goes up in a fire, all of your external drives go with it.
MythTV has also had this kind of fast forward feature for years and years. It never occured to me to even try it.
Try half speed. It's hilarious.
If you're itching to turn on some sort of fast-forward mode then you're clearly watching the wrong thing. There's really no need for anyone to subject themselves to something they don't really want to watch. Not in this day and age.
Not everything's entertainment. I watch the news at 125% of normal speed so I get through it faster and can get on to something else. Doesn't change the content one bit.
...And before that the Taliban and before that practically everyone else in that region who needed a pickup truck.
That's like wondering how the Dodge Caravan became part of the Soccer Mom brand.
The standard you're looking for is PC104 and its successors.
Getting an existing medication to market is still very expensive even if the IP costs you nothing.
If one of the BSD's were this popular, I would be fine with that...
I've done product development on the BSDs. Believe me, the grass is equally brown on both sides of that fence.
In my case, it showed that the company was storing my account information in cleartext to be able to e-mail it back to me.
You don't know that for sure. It's entirely possible that the password was generated, sent to you in the clear, stored hashed and the clear version discarded. They can only do that once. If they can do it more than once, it's not being hashed before storage.
The problem with passwords is that at some point, it has to flow in a form it can be read by a human. We're not to the point where everyone on the planet can do everything with key pairs that prevent it.
If the students own the images, then how are the students compensated for the use of those images in the yearbook?
Compensation is being able to point at some of the pictures and say "I took those" and put "yearbook photographer" on your college applications. If you're in a school system where yearbook is a for-credit class, taking the pictures is classwork for a grade.
Other than a desire not to be a dick, there would be nothing to stop a student photographer from demanding compensation for his work before allowing it to be published. Of course, there's also nothing preventing the photo editor (a job I did for two years) from telling anyone who pulled a stunt like that to turn their school-owned equipment to someone who understood why we were all there and what we were trying to produce and go alphabetize student portraits instead.
There must be some sort of agreement.
Why must there be some sort of agreement? Back when common sense prevailed, it was implicit that taking a picture for the yearbook and providing it to the editors meant it might be published and you were okay with that. These days, I'd have to imagine that our overlawyered world would require a bodily fluid transfer agreement before it would be okay to take a leak in a school bathroom.
Additionally, I have to imagine there is some sort of agreement when a student signs up for yearbook. Clearly some of the photos they take end up in the yearbook. Either they must give them away wholesale to the school and they are the schools property completely, or at least the student relinquishes license to the picture and may not demand compensation for the money which the school receives for publishing the picture.
Nope all the way around. The LISD's own IP policy says that students retain the rights to all works unless they were an employee of the school system. If the student wasn't being paid to do what he did, the district has no rights to the images.
The fact that the administrators shifted their reason from copyright to privacy says they're not looking for a reason to punish this kid, they're looking for an excuse.
You sound a lot like me in 1998.
I doubt this will happen any time soon, but it really is going to be the way to go. The same model worked great for long-distance service.
That may have been a matter of zoning, and Cisco may have put location over uptime if the Santa Cruz office being up and running wasn't critical to the business. Santa Cruz may have some sensitivity to fuel storage, either because of previous disasters (floods?) or because the city doesn't have the resources to ride herd over more than the gas stations.
Tall buildings in large markets tend to have tenants who require generator power and make good homes for radio and TV stations. The station where I worked was in a mid-sized, coastal market that didn't have tall buildings, so our transmitter was out in the boondocks 35 miles west of town. The location kept us from radiating signal out to the ocean where the fish wouldn't be listening and gave us access to two adjacent markets with their own ratings books. More importantly, it was far enough inland that the 1,000-foot tower was unlikely to be damaged by hurricanes and arrangements for backup power weren't a problem.
Norway is eliminating FM, but about 60% of listeners in the country are already getting the same content via DAB. Broadcast isn't going away, it's just a format change, same as the transition of TV from analog to digital in the U.S.
In-chipset DAB demodulation wouldn't be any more difficult than FM, and if the demand is there, it'll be added.
For large values of one, one equals two, for small values of two.