yeah, I find myself saying "du -sk
yeah, I find myself saying "du -sk
It isn't so much about a new power plant, it is the cost of another interconnector to the eastern states. There are currently two and the system wasn't stable when one was taken out by tornadoes (or maintenance). Another one comes in at AU$500 million to $1 billion at the cheapest.
So, Elsevier has an astroturf program?
Sure, most people learn, but what he is saying is that some percentage do not learn and that is enough to allow a security breach. No matter how small a percentage - all it takes is one. We had such a person - time and again they would click on malware links, after warnings, explanations, etc. One day their spouse emailed them saying there was thus and such a phishing email out and not to click on it (I guess this happened at home as well), and still they clicked on it. Fortunately, they left to plague some other company when they were pressured too much. Sure, an egregious example, but there is always someone that makes this mistake.
And, yes, Snowden is a patriot.
The summary says Langdon has patented a 'new strain' he has been growing for the past 15 years. The strains aren't new in the plant breeding sense, they are existing natural strains of the seaweed grown in isolation, here is the patent. I fail to see what is patentable here; just a description of various naturally occurring strains of dulse and their comparative growth rates. So, if I were to collect the seaweed from the Pacific coast and 'isolate' the same strains, I'd be infringing a patent? What a joke.
You shouldn't feel guilt about thwarting Google displaying the ads.
You should maybe feel a teensy bit of guilt over the fact that you are using an ad-supported site which derives its revenue from displaying Google ads to its visitors, in lieu of a subscription fee.
Google should maybe feel a teensy bit of guilt over the fact that it is using government infrastructure and services which derive from tax imposed on corporations [and citizens], in lieu of a subscription fee.
I remember when I was a kid we had two basset hounds, mother and son. The son wasn't too bright. They would both get a bone, the mother would eat hers quickly and the son would doddle. She would then rush at the gate, barking furiously (at no one). The son would run up and start barking too. The mum would then double back and get his bone.
Fair enough, she wasn't using sonar but it was "competitive interference among individuals of the same species."
Not the point. Nothing to do with competition. With competition there would more likely be provision for people with low paying jobs or none through lower prices.
malwarebytes (imply that they) reported this on 30 August. Did they report it to Google?
Nearly 3 weeks till it was shutdown on the 19th. That's a hell of a lot of malware getting dished out.
Why aren't they going after terrorists? We all need to sacrifice to defeat terrorism, and if it means compromised systems and stripped bank accounts, well, that is the price we all have to pay.
OK, I'll bite - so just because other countries abuse people's rights, that makes the abuse of the US courts and government OK? The point is: most other countries abusing such rights don't hypocritically pretend to be "the land of the free." Except the UK, of course. Once this may have been true for the US but that time has long gone.
That is fine once or twice but you can't keep bothering them. Also some can be pretty unreliable
Well, I did refrain for some obvious analogies in respect of the law but in vain.
Not always. We once lived in an inner-city neighbourhood with a high cockroach population. Didn't matter how clean we were (and we were clean, plugged holes in walls, made sure there was no water, etc) they still came in just from population pressure. Not much you can do if they crawl up through the drains.
According to the Japan Times, the Japan Atomic Energy Agency runs the site. Well done for not allowing them to get away with the same old practices.
"The value of marriage is not that adults produce children, but that children produce adults." -- Peter De Vries