God is Real...
-Old Fortran joke
God is Real...
-Old Fortran joke
He probably could - most of his attack methods used social, not technical vectors. Kevin would call your Mom/Grandmother and get her to do something that would open the patched machine.
Hey, who turned off the firewall? Comcast asked me to. They were updating my bogusmips.
Amen. The mobile versions - both iphone and android rendering - of the dot are especially bad. The dual slider does not work in either.
Or make sure slower traffic stays to the right. Works in Germany.
This is a handy chart for figuring out the number of pixels. When you start getting into the larger 16:10 monitors, you really need a lot of horsepower. Add in three large monitors...
2400 x 600 . = 1,440,000 pixels | Triple 4:3
1680 x 1050 = 1,764,000 pixels | Single 16:10
1600 x 1200 = 1,920,000 pixels | Single 4:3
1920 x 1080 = 2,073,600 pixels | Single 16:9
1920 x 1200 = 2,304,000 pixels | Single 16:10
3072 x 768 . = 2,359,296 pixels | Triple 4:3
3840 x 720 . = 2,764,800 pixels | Triple 16:9
3840 x 800 . = 3,072,000 pixels | Triple 16:10
4080 x 768 . = 3,133,440 pixels | Triple 16:9
3840 x 960 . = 3,686,400 pixels | Triple 4:3
4320 x 900 . = 3,888,000 pixels | Triple 16:10
3840 x 1024 = 3,932,160 pixels | Triple 5:4
2560 x 1600 = 4,096,000 pixels | Single 16:10
4200 x 1050 = 4,410,000 pixels | Triple 4:3
5040 x 1050 = 5,292,000 pixels | Triple 16:10
4800 x 1200 = 5,760,000 pixels | Triple 4:3
5760 x 1080 = 6,220,800 pixels | Triple 16:9
5760 x 1200 = 6,912,000 pixels | Triple 16:10
I'm a big fan of vertical pixels too. One of the things I did with my old Dell 2407 was turn it 90 degrees. The rotated 1980x1200 screen is perfect for web browsing, gmail, and other 'tall' layout apps.
The 'cheap' panels are 16:9 form factor - you see the 1080p stuff everywhere because it costs nothing. Think I paid around $130 for a 22" 1080p monitor that *just* fits inside a carry on suitcase. Those can be rotated as well. (Tis a crime you can hardly find a laptop not using a 16:9 aspect - I really liked my 4:3 t60p and would settle for 16:10 at this point)
I really, really enjoy the 2560x1600 with my primary monitor. Best 1k I ever spent, and comperable to the monies put out for the Hitachi 20" CRT in the day.
In practice when I've worked with these guys (as a vendor) and been game on, lets install this in your IPv6 environment - things get quiet real fast. This is only about them trying to squeeze more from their budget dollars. They *have* software today that works in that environment. Guess what? They won't install it in anything but IPv4 networks.
That $400 hammer looks like a bargain when you deal with these folks. Sure, the engineering for the actual hammer costs $40, but all the other crap they 'want' the vendor to do does get added to the cost of the product.
Full of dumb...
This is going to get even worse for Apple's iPad and other USB free devices. Without a smart card reader, or at least a USB slot to add one, these devices are going to have very limited usability in the DoD as things move forward.
I'll second this. I'm reasonably careful - browse only with Firefox and a handful of extensions, don't use bootleg software, careful about executing anything (unsigned or unknown), and typically stay out of the darker areas of the net. I'd even go as far as to say I think I know what I'm doing.
I still got hit.
Back before Steam switched to webkit, I joined in a random game of counterstrike. The embedded MOTD screen used some flaw in the embedded IE engine that was able to infect my system. Fortunately some of the follow on setups had issues on XP64 and some of the locked down settings, so I discovered what was going on right away.... but I did nothing but view a HTML page from inside a video game to get infected.
PDF, flash, JRE - all sorts of bits on a machine that might just expose you where one might think they are practicing safe hex. It is not just the browser, but all the net enabled applications installed (possibly by default) that should make a person worry.
When the time comes where I move to an electric car, I'll be looking to also put up my own solar/wind generators. It does not strike me as rocket surgery to have a short term battery pool charging all day long, and then plug in the car when I'm home. Probably need some power from the grid, as a car really uses a lot of amps - but I also have a fair bit of roof. The technology for charging and storing electricity keeps getting better. Generating power for home use, then reselling the excess power back seems to be structured financially to make sure it is a no-op. Having a single item for energy transfer... that seems like an area one could start introducing personal power generation on.
A Tesla Roadster seems to burn ~21.7 kWh/100 mi - seems like a a reasonable target to even try to supplement with 2-5kWh panels. (without doing the serious maths on it)
Where's the bug tracker for Slashdot? I'd like to be able to file bugs and feature requests.
This. Centos is the same codebase as Red Hat Enterprise Linux (RHEL) and Oracle Enterprise Linux (OEL)- sans support and artwork. The Centos folks take the source code and create a set of binaries, install media, and yum repositories. The commercial software installs very nicely on the free (as in beer too) version, since it is all the same under the covers. Personally, I find it easier to use Centos than the commercial variants, just because I don't have any issues giving out a VM with a set of applications installed/configured. If you want to kick the tires without shelling out money, but not be on the cutting edge where some commercial stuff might not work (yet), Centos is your distribution.
I've actually talked to the man on a few occasions - right time and right place for a 5'th level peasant in my case. The bit that most of this thread seems to miss is this guy *really* understands the technical details as well as the business end. If you ask why, he can and does answer. He will also make a decision - unlike many management of (former, now acquired) companies and even change course when something does not pan out. His play style, in the business world, reminds me of the Adaptive AI in SupCom:FA.
Honestly, he seemed human.
The best book on programming for the layman is "Alice in Wonderland"; but that's because it's the best book on anything for the layman.