What you see is what you deserve
What you see is what you deserve
They would have to work 3 times as hard.
Because many companies require the use of specialized software that ONLY runs on Windows. Look at any industry, and you will find that software. The only companies that can do without windows are the ones that only use web browsers and email.
My industry (chip design and manufacture) runs pretty much with specialized software that only runs on Linux. You can ask for a windows version, but the sales guy would look at you funny.
Overwritten master boot records is just the cost of doing business.
A smart system would have three master boot records and the bios would find the first good one.
Opening a Word document, or any other Office document, shouldn't put your master boot record at risk, so that was just ridiculous of Microsoft.
It doesn't, not unless you grant administrative (root) privileges to users.
Because privilege escalation vulnerabilities don't exist?
LOL, block Word documents. That would be fun to explain to your userbase, and management.
I'm doing fine with Latex thank you very much.
I though Brian Krebs beat all the DDOSers with his marvelous reporting.
Not in my experience. There is 1 3D screen and 1 or more normal screens based on the popularity of the movie and the proximity to release date.
If it's only 1 screen, it's 2D.
I don't go to see a movie close to release day so maybe it's different and the world is full of breathless blockbuster fans who love being in large crowds and want to see the 3D version, while the rest of us hang back for short lines, empty theaters and the 2D experience. I simply don't know.
I figured, but those ACs all look alike.
according to some RANDOM dude who had nothing to do with WIMax standards
Actually I was the primary author of the WiMAX/802.16 PKMv2 security protocol.
Also I'm the primary designer of current Intel RNGs.
Apple's highly innovative inventions, namely flat rectangle with a screen on it, and an arrangement of icons in a grid clearly constitute innovations of incalculable value. Where as Qualcomm's patents simply involve leading edge telecommunication developments that far surpass most of their rivals in performance. Obviously, nothing special. Surely not noteworthy enough for their extensive paten portfolio, one of the largest in the wireless world, to justify 5x the royalty rates.
And yet WiMax far outperformed anything the Q was doing at the time and is still competitive with LTE today. This is because lots of other companies can do telecommunication tech too and in particular, the computer companies liked 802 data networks,which make much more sense than the ITU protocols if you're sending more IP traffic than voice traffic and so 802.16 came into being. It was great while it lasted. I still have my WiMax dongle and it was fast at a time that 3G phones were a joke in terms of fast data communications.
>In computers, "random number generators" are often only pseudo-random, and are in fact deterministic.
Unless they are the ones commonly found in every modern CPU, which include an entropy source.
Intel : http://www.rambus.com/wp-conte...
VIA : http://www.rambus.com/wp-conte...
Many Arm Socs: https://community.arm.com/mana...
[...] an extremely complex non-deterministic processor [...]
Since it's my job to put the nondeterministic stuff into your CPUs, I don't need no stinking citation.
The top three source of non determinism.
B) Asynchronous interfaces
If your computer is a phone or otherwise has a wireless interface, the second largest source of non determinism is the antenna.
Was it ever really alive?
No. The cinemas started showing lots of blockbuster 3D screens and the occasional 2D. They quickly switched to the other way around when all the customers thought "screw wearing stupid glasses" and went for the 2D.
That was before 3D TV got going. So it was dead before it started.
Couldn't you blink alternate eyes, always keeping at least one open?
I THINK THEY SHOULD CONTINUE the policy of not giving a Nobel Prize for paneling. -- Jack Handley, The New Mexican, 1988.