"For one, when reservoirs are first flooded there’s organic matter in the soil and vegetation that can be converted by microbes into methane and carbon dioxide. Also, reservoirs because they are in line in rivers, they receive a lot of organic matter and organic sediment from upstream that can fuel the production of methane, carbon dioxide and nitrous oxide."
Okay... these are not going to be an issue in a un-dammed river (or natural lake)?
Harrison says that reservoirs also tend to occur in areas where fertilizers are used on the surrounding land. Runoff from those fertilizers into bodies of water can cause algal blooms that can also produce more methane and carbon dioxide.
A level of being redundant... Okay... these are not going to be an issue in a un-dammed river? And
Someone is very anti-reservoirs (read pro coal/gas)
simply connect to a hardcoded IP
didn't you read my follow up
route add 192.168.1.5 127.0.0.1
So, who is wearing the udder now?
So... if a list of IP address is/are known, it is possible to block them, even using your mule, er multi-point system - that is if they can't get the first point, they can't get an update. If they hard-code an IP address, route-block it. If they hard code a DNS, host block it.
It doesn't do that. You will need an egress firewall to do what you think you're doing. And it's going to have to somehow be stateful and understand the difference between a legitimate outgoing connection, and one which isn't. Good luck!
You understand it does do that...
With an entry such as:
all traffic that would be routed to ads.yahoo.com is blocked. replace ads.yahoo.com with an ip address, and that ip address is blocked.
I'm surprised that the people here at
You already have to pay your domain registrar and your home ISP.
I actually tried to avoid an itemized
Many home ISPs' acceptable use policies prohibit running a publicly accessible server from your basement, and they enforce it either through a firewall (blocking inbound connections on 80/443 or on all ports), through carrier-grade network address translation (CGNAT) which doesn't give your computer a public IPv4 address in the first place, or simply through threat of having your home disconnected from the Internet for twelve months. To avoid this threat of disconnection, many customers upgrade to a business-class plan that includes an IPv4 address with inbound and no server ban in the AUP.
How long ago were these three days spent? If it was years ago, perhaps the installer has improved since then.
It was 2-3 years ago. From above: I'll re-try installation (work... please... work!)
The opposite of a correct statement is a false statement. But the opposite of a profound truth may well be another profound truth. -- Niels Bohr