I never thought I'd have to put my fridge into a DMZ.
I never thought I'd have to put my fridge into a DMZ.
No, apparently OP doesn't know how to read.
I have had discs with "very long wait" times eventually get to me, a prime example being Life of Brian. It's frustrating it took 9 months, but it did eventually come.
This would be funny if I didn't, in fact, have an HD-DVD player.
I have a 3 DVD out at a time plan, so I have no idea what you are talking about here.
But the 1/3 of the movies being out seems plausable. I can't say it's that much, at least in my queue, but there's some gaping holes that have developed due to lost discs (like in multi-disc TV show sets) and they don't get replenished. What's worse is I know Netflix sells a lot of their inventory through discount retailers under a white-label and the fact is that's even dwindled down to a slow trickle.
DVD is a dying format, unfortunately, and Netflix knows it.
Or at least give LA back to the Tongva.
If it was only that simple. The real problem comes when you have an integrated device like a smartwatch that needs, say, a phone to effectively operate. You may not be able to run the same software you had two years ago: the OS on your phone may require you to run a particular version of, say, the "Phone" app that's been pushed to your device by the carrier and now your watch doesn't vibrate when you get a call.
So, the complaint that this bullshit needs to stop is valid. People aren't going to spend $200 on a watch very often to have it not work, and eventually some form of software rot will make it "not work" because it will require legacy applications to support the watch that aren't available or can't run.
For the record, Samsung's support of the Gear Live has been outright atrocious, so I'm not surprised that my Gear Live will be facing a time very soon where I have to replace it, not because the hardware is broken but because it has simply been stated obsolete. Fuck that, I'll go back to wearing a $10 Casio.
I've had issues with exchanging Craftsman tools without a receipt, which is how I know. Officially, per policy, it's now "25 years", not lifetime, and a receipt (or other proof of purchase) is required. Now, a lot depends on the store (admittedly, I tend to shop at stores in bad neighborhoods.. then, of course, that's the only place you can find a Sears nowadays around these parts), and I've even been told that the process is "easier" if you have whatever this stupid rewards card thing Sears and K-Mart is doing lately, but.. technically, a receipt may be required.
It is complicated by the fact that Craftsman tools are now sold at other retailers (like ACE Hardware as the big example) and the warranty service is handled by the retailer. YMMV.
Keep your receipts and warranty documentation for Craftsman tools...
Have you tried it lately? They want a receipt nowadays, believe it or not.
Plus, with the overall health of Sears Holdings lately, we'll see how long even that lasts.
Actually, no, they aren't. There is the California Highway Patrol and the California State Police. There actually is a difference, although slight between the two. It might be interesting to know which one of the two it was. The CHP often is the defacto police agency for many remote parts of California (and Aliso Viejo certainly ISN'T, but it wouldn't be unheard of for the Orange County Sheriff to either give zero fucks or have zero people to handle it). The CSP largely protects the State Capitol complex and related state installations such as the State Office Building in San Francisco (not the Capital City of California, BTW). It would be very unusual if the CSP did it, but again given the angle of "people hanging banners on the PUC building" also not unheard of.
So yes, it matters. Was the arrest because of tangible threats (either by trespass or other activities) related to the PUC offices (which are in said State Office building in San Francisco), or was it just relating to the protest in Aliso Viejo (which is 400+ miles from either Sacramento or San Francisco) ?
Yes, it matters. It matters a lot.
I know at one cable company the way the "public" WiFi works it uses a separate DOCSIS stream, so it won't necessarily ever be "felt" by the customer. Now, I guess it will in aggregate (there's only so much pipe), but it is carried by a different stream than yours and has lower QoS priority, so in theory it shouldn't cause any issues to the subscriber.
That being said, I have no idea who has set up the hotspot called "XFINITY" in my neighborhood with a fake Comcast splash page that captures names and passwords and then has no Internet route out (because it's a battery operated TP-LINK router)... no idea at all.
Yes there were. People were using dial-up modems on the Atari 2600 (see: Gameline), the Commodore 64 (see: QuantumLink) and others. BBSes existed as far back as the late 1970's.
The NES had no hardware for any kind of networking, dial-up modem or otherwise.
FCC orders remain "embargoed" until all commissioners have submitted comments. This is normal for FCC orders.
What scares me more is the virus and malware creators getting ahold of this technology. If it does what is being claimed, imagine having to write a defense for malware so encrypted.
If we have a routine police practice that causes the death of an innocent doesn't it deserve a sober review? Shouldn't we as a society be asking ourselves if this is the way we want our CIVILIAN POLICE to react?
I don't know what scares me more, the SWAT teams or the complacency in which we in the US treat having a highly militarized police force.
A rock store eventually closed down; they were taking too much for granite.