That is an improvement. I tend to attribute the slowdown compared to the 100MB/s to filesystem overhead. Particularly in my case b/c I'm generally writing over gigabit from OS X via a netatalk AFP share. But even as-is, I tend to get above 30MB/s to a single-disk ZFS pool on ZFSfuse. I would love to see that jump to 50-60MB/s, which I would have to consider best-case reading/writing over a single gigabit link from OS X from a single laptop HD.
I have seriously considered switching from Ubuntu to Fedora however, largely b/c of systemd and experimenting with their virtualization and cloud technologies. Perhaps virtualizing Nexenta community edition to see how it would perform.
Pony up. I need to transition off of fuse-ZFS. Is it ZFS on Linux? I've been waiting forever for it to exit beta, but mostly just not having time to experiment.
Trojan on pirated software? I'd say that counts as _intentional_ participation in a botnet. Perhaps that's how quite a lot of Windows malware is spread as well. But that certainly didn't amount to anything like a rootkit infection through a privilege escalation vulnerability purely in software.
They don't have to virtualize at all. Proxy != VM
Some vulnerability in their software could theoretically be used to execute arbitrary code on the host to clean the machine, and yes, that would be neat. It would be hard to compete with the other botnet software trying to do the same, however.
Also, I bet they would double-charge your Visa. Or worse.
The awesome thing is that Ceglia's version of the contract just looks wrong. Indentation is screwed up with handwritten stuff pasted in.
The 'recovered version' looks like a properly drawn contract, formatted properly, etc, with that same handwritten line in a much more appropriate place lower on the page.
You would expect a manipulation of an image of a contract page to screw up the formatting in order to leave a lot of stuff in place. Also, in Ceglia's version the dollar amounts appear manipulated in their terms to match the original total dollar amount while apportioning them in a strange and incomplete manner. The original contract terms look relatively simple, appropriate, and complete.
So either Ceglia did a hack job, or Facebook was able to buy off an independent forensics team and produce a really fine looking forgery based on a really screwed-up looking original.
Gee, I wonder what makes more sense.
Yes, that is exactly the point of the education system. It is very good at selecting a middle-manager class to whip the peons while thinking highly of themselves and hoping that they may rise (or at least not fall).
That is exactly what our education system is designed for. On purpose. It serves the purposes of the ruling elite. I'm not sure how anyone could miss this. There's no way to change it. Your partner will probably become disillusioned and leave the teaching profession.
The only way to win the game is to not play.
The permissions system might appear very good, but you basically have to run a firewall and a debugger to figure out whether apps legitimately need what they ask for (and whether once granted that their only use of the permissions is in fact legitimate).
I thought about the Nexus S. I was tempted (I'm on Sprint, and having a really good available device is welcome). But it would still need to be flashed to cyanogenmod just to work for me. The iPhone would not need rooting to work for me. It's worth waiting a little longer on the off chance Sprint gets it. Plus I'll be a bit more comfortable with the integrity of the few apps that I'll need.
There's just no question in it for me. I'm certain that Apple will not glow so brightly forever. I'm always waiting for them to trip. They regularly eat other's lunch and stomp on a few people. Almost every time so far, I believe they've had good, legitimate reasons for doing so. But they still make mistakes. They still protect their own interests first, like any company. I'm sure the time will come when I will no longer defend them. But for now, nothing compares. It's not even a close race.
Have you given any thought to the possibility that maybe your code was crap twenty years ago because you couldn't think straight with all the partying? You didn't have the discipline to think things through instead of jumping into a coding marathon? If you would have taken a more reasoned approach, you actually would have, out of necessity, worked less back then, and been more effective? (certainly not as effective as you are now, but still)
Believe it or not, there are people who take that more reasoned approach when they are young. I'm one of them. I've always produced less. I've always stayed away from approaches that have proven ineffective (I've placed great value in vicarious experience). What I ultimately do produce has always been more effective.
But the approach is definitely undervalued. People like to throw crap on the wall and see what sticks. Watching others do it and fail isn't good enough for them. It's always boggled my mind.
When your business is selling lies, plausible deniability is a big part of your business strategy. That unfathomable black box is pure gold.
It's a widespread problem for inexperienced officers which can lead to an unsatisfying martial relationship.
Computers don't actually think. You just think they think. (We think.)