You do realize you can cut up the
You do realize you can cut up the
HD voice is of limited use, but I find it works good for when you need to spell something or read a serial number, part number, etc. over the phone. It's much easier to tell apart letters like S and F over the phone when you're using a wideband codec.
Of course, text or email is much better for things like that.
I believe they were going to do it that way all along. As I understand, Google was trying to get out of paying the owner of the pole for use of the space. Unless Google is going to come out and replace the pole when someone hits it with their car, they should be required to pay for the space.
Actually, from the article:
"Allami says he sent the text message in French and used the word ''exploser,'' a term he claims is commonly used in finance to mean grow or succeed."
I totally agree that central management through BES is nice, but for a small business with just a few devices, it's just a pain in the ass. Maybe big business is the niche market for RIM, but then if all you're selling to is big business and government, then you better be prepared to charge a lot more per device since your're not going to have the same volume as when you were selling to everybody.
You can buy an case for the iPhone with a built in battery if you prefer longer runtime over a thin device. As for a flashlight, there's an app for that.
Seems useless unless you can find one that will predict what sport the kid will enjoy the most. Enjoying a sport will have a much bigger effect than anything else.
Your sister will ask you to reimburse her for "crashing" her computer after her 5 year old found the drive, plugged it into the computer, and inadvertently installed Ubuntu over Windows. And she's going to be forever mad that the only copy of her wedding video went with it.
Too bad the USB stick she got for christmas had a bunch of stuff on it. She could have backed that video up or something..
Actually, this is called "folded-ring" architecture. It gives you interface redundancy but won't save you from having your cable dug up.
They already own the 3rd oldest
Exactly. we only have a month of data, but I would hope they already had a plan in place to get some more capacity since it was already a little close for comfort. From the way the traffic increased, its possible that another link is in a failed or unusable state and we're just seeing this one temporarily take the load.
Did anybody notice that the two graphs are taken from different interfaces? Also, it looks like the traffic only recently got that high. Either way, It seems irresponsible to let the traffic get that high without upgrading.
What we found was an APL0398 chip, presumably the next-generation processor from the APL0298 that we found in the iPhone 3GS.
If you are just starting up, I'd suggest a couple of Cisco 3550 layer 3 switches with the IP Services image. They don't have all the features of the big routers, but they can handle a huge amount of traffic. I doubt you could build a linux router that would handle as much traffic for the same price as a 3550.
Reload in X is a fine answer. Obviously you wouldn't use it if the biggest issue is locking yourself out.
I'm not familiar with JunOS, but I'm thinking you could likely use cisco's kron to set up a similar action on a timer..
On a cisco, you can just do "reload in 10" and "reload cancel". If you don't know about those commands, you really shouldn't be working on a production network unsupervised.
As for the original question: Either use similar low end equipment, or use your spares. (please say you keep spare parts around)
Top Ten Things Overheard At The ANSI C Draft Committee Meetings: (3) Ha, ha, I can't believe they're actually going to adopt this sucker.