They say '12PB' of durability for the 375GB part but refuse to tell us how much overprovisioning they do. They say '30 drive writes per day' without tellling us what the warrenty will be.
Those numbers (12.3PB) work out to be very nearly 3 years, for what it's worth -- perhaps (???) there's a 3-year warranty or something (or expected lifetime).
I don't see how reducing this to thumbs up/down is going to help that in any way.
More engagement -- "thumbs got 200% more ratings than the traditional star-rating feature." Anecdotally, I often finish a show and don't rate it, as I find myself wondering if I "just" liked (disliked) it, or if I REALLY liked (disliked) it -- but a binary choice is often pretty obvious for me.
That said, I think it's often best to use some third-party tools/blog posts/friends/etc. for determining what to watch.
Investigators ran an image search of the account holder's name on Google and found the photo used on the forged passport. Other search engines did not turn up the photo.
According to the warrant application, Lindman said he had reason to believe the suspect used Google to find a picture of the person they believed to be the account holder.
It's nice that they've added a column to their matrices about "Security", but for me, a dot in that column is meaningless.
...but perhaps no dot in that column is cause for huge concern/outright dismissal for even considering the product.
Breulykken in 1986 occurred at
Briksdalbreen, Nigardsbreen, Folgefonna
Origo Query Language Toolkit, Oscar Question Language Tool, Origo Question Lookup Tool
National Library Assessment Report states
Stored and archived, Norwegian Historical recordings, In living memory
That said, exhausting all possible responses is pretty easy (and it appears that these are the only questions after F5'ing a few times), so this should be easy to brute force, but hopefully it'll weed out those who haven't R'd TFA.
Asked today about EFF's criticisms of the patent, an IBM spokesperson said that "IBM has decided to dedicate the patent to the public."
So, while I absolutely think this is a stupid patent, a) I'd rather this outcome than a true patent troll get it, and b) the problem (as I see it...) is really with the patent system, NOT with IBM.
If Google had the balls like Yelp does...
Except isn't this about iOS/App Store? I guess that just means "balls" -> "courage"...?
That said, from TFA:
“There’s absolutely no reason for Uber to track my location AFTER the ride is over,” a reviewer wrote on Feb. 22. “It’s a completely sketchy move that does not benefit the user is any way.” Another user titled their Feb. 20 review, “Invasion of privacy!!!” “You are now required to give Uber your location 24 hours a day, 7 days a week, whether or not the app is open,” reviewer “Christian425” wrote. “It’s just ridiculous. I can’t support such terrible business practices.”
“The new version makes it more and more difficult to see the prices,” one reviewer wrote on Feb. 22. In a review on Feb. 21 titled “Hidden surge pricing is out of control,” another said rides from their Bay Area apartment to San Francisco International Airport that historically cost $18 to $20 are now routinely priced at $48 to $50.
Granted they're cherry-picked, but those seem to be based on the service/functionality, not a "social justice" conspiracy...
"Cable" is not "capable".
That's exactly what Google wants you to think!
"It is better for civilization to be going down the drain than to be coming up it." -- Henry Allen