You can wait for the cops and they can find your corpse. I'll still be alive, thanks.
What I don't understand is how this is affecting things. Most people and small bussinesses just use the DNS that their service provider offers. I.e. comcast. Another tranche of people change it to something like googles 188.8.131.52. Large bussinesses may implement their own DNS
So how is it DYN matters? Who uses it?
I have two routers. Ones a Zytel provided by the phone company and then I also have one of the russian make one (TP / Archer).
How would I know if they are part of the botnet?
There's no proof that it has anything to do with Wikileaks, but in a world of IoT devices with no thought toward security, anyone who cares to do so can mount DDOS with the power of a national entity.
What's the point of doing what Assange and Wikileaks have been doing without any moral position? He isn't helping his own case.
No, of course it is not legal to set a trap to intentionally hurt someone, even if you expect that the trap could only be activated by the person committing property theft or vandalism. Otherwise, you'd see shotguns built into burglar alarms.
Fire alarm stations sometimes shoot a blue dye which is difficult to remove or one which only shows under UV. Never stand in front of one when pulling the lever! But they are not supposed to hurt you.
And of course these booby traps generally are not as reliable as the so-called "inventor" thinks and tend to hurt the innocent.
"My candidate is a criminal on multiple levels and is getting exposed. Anyone who doesn't agree with me that electing that criminal is more important than the rule of law needs to be shut up."
There, translated that for you.
That isn't AI and you should know it. It's a dressed up tree search algorithm. It has no pretense to sentience.
I grant your point. If we are looking for economic impact, we probably have enough "AI" already.
I am interested (and I imagine a lot of others) in an AI that actually has learning capabilities on par with a human being. Or even a dog.
LTE is already pretty darn fast, so losing a little performance isn't going to make that big of a deal. It's not as if you can torrent to your hearts content without killing your cell phone bill.
The issue isn't just speed. It's also range.
At any given speed, the Qualcom can support it at substantially lower signal levels. 6ish dB in a lot of cases, a bit less in some, enormously more in others.
Look at the graphs in TFA. In addition to some specific pathologies that penalize the Intel chip farther, the bulk of the graph has the drop off looking similar but with the Qualcom shfited 5 or 6 dB to the right. (Those squares are 5 dB wide.)
6 dB is four times the effective signal strength, which corresponds to twice the range. That maps into four times the area served at that speed from a single cell tower (important in sparsely-served areas), deeper penetration into buildings and the like (in more heavily-covered areas). It can also map into more data pushed before a given area and channel allocation's bandwidth is saturated. 3 dB corresponds to twice the effective signal strength, 1.4ish times the radius, twice the area served.
If the modems were equivalent and the problem just the layout of the board and antenna, you'd expect the two curves to be the same shape but just offset. The shape is substantially different, so (board issues or not) something else is going on.
For some reason ubuntu installed 4.4.0-45 but insisted on still booting 184.108.40.206. So after a full upgrade and a reboot it was still vulnerable. After I I discovered the problem and booted 4.4.0-45 I confirmed that fixed the problem.
Raspbian seems not to be fixed (please correct me if I am wrong).
Best give them a host to get started on.
There was a time I thought myself invincible. Then you learn that everything has limits.
He doesn't understand the limitations of technology. Unless quantum computing becomes mainstream, it's unlikely we'll have the processing power necessary to realize anything that we would recognize as AI (say, passing an unseeded Turing test with an arbitrary respondent).
It's been 35 years that I have been watching this and nothing better than an optimized Eliza has been demonstrated.
Top Ten Things Overheard At The ANSI C Draft Committee Meetings: (8) I'm on the committee and I *still* don't know what the hell #pragma is for.