This works with anything that provides DMA access - including FireWire, ExpressPort, PCMCIA, Thunderbolt, etc..
Spoken like someone who has NEVER done SQL development. SQL most definitely is not SQL, it's a world full of vendor specific dialects of SQL, each varying in subtle and incompatible ways. Not to mention each requires a different method of connection, protocol, authentication and integration.
The GPL doesn't mandate that the software/source code be released for free, it mandates that the source code MUST accompany the binary if (and only if) the binary is distributed.
For example, I work for Random Fortune 500 Co. and take a copy of DOSBox, heavily modify it and deploy it to all the workstations in my organization. At no point am I publicly distributing a binary, thus nobody has the right to demand I release my source code.
Example 2: I decide to take the DOSBox source code and make an Android port. I put this port in the app store and sell it for $5. Unless you purchase the application, again you have no right to request the source code. If 100 people purchase my application, they have the right to request the modified source code. If you buy it, you can request the source code.
Once you get the source code, you can do whatever you want with it, within the bounds of the GPL. You can give it away for free, package it up and resell it (modified or unmodified), or never give it away to anyone!
How do you trust the officials counting the paper ballots? How can you know if your vote is REALLY being counted unless you count it yourself? And then how can anyone else be sure their vote was counted?
Your logic doesn't just apply to machine voting, it applies to voting in general. We don't need to stick to old fashion methods, we need to stick to open standards and 3rd party independent oversight. There is no reason why we can't have a third party international oversight group with the full rights to walk into any polling location, open the box and download the software and validate off site. I'm sure there are many other checks and balances that folks can think up, but the basic idea is that the technology is not the problem. The implementation and lack of oversight are.
You'd likely get that past the inspections, but once discovered it would be quickly removed.
From what I hear, the reviewers do a combination of testing the application (and for anything that has an online/account component, they request a fully functional unrestricted account to test with) and analyzing the application with tools that look for usage of private/restricted frameworks. I'm sure there is more to it, but they're definitely not going line-by-line through the code. When you submit an app to the app store, you're not submitting your source code - you're only submitting a final version of the application binaries.
I'm sorry, but this is abuse. I wish there was an easy way to try before you buy on many products (there isn't), and I understand the logic behind what you're doing - but it's still abuse of the returns system that many stores have in place. You're buying an item at full price, trying it out and returning it. Great, but even if you return it with all parts and in like-new condition the store cannot sell it as new any longer. They'll either need to send it back to the manufacturer or resell it as an open box item (I see Best Buy do this all the time). Sure, you bought another headset from them - but the $50 headset you bought and returned can now only be sold open box for $30.
People really wonder why stores are getting more strict on returns?
There is no CDMA version of the iPhone 3GS. You're correct though, both Telus and Bell are CDMA/HSPA providers and thus don't provide 2G GSM voice/data service. Turning off 3G support should mean no service, or at least significantly reduced service.
It's next to impossible to "brick" an iPhone. Even the most seriously messed up firmware update (read: battery dies in the middle? you jailbreak and it gets stuck in a reboot loop? etc..) is just a restore away. Hours to update a 3G to iOS4? Really?
1. Plug iPhone 3G into computer
2. iTunes will ask if you want to upgrade to the latest version of iOS (in the case of a 3G, I believe it is 4.2.1)
3. Jailbreak, if you're so inclined.
Honestly, it sounds like you just don't know what you're doing.
Umm... any company that cares about security? It helps prevent someone from picking up a list badge and thinking "oh look at this badge for XYZ Co! let's see if it still works!"
First, I'll throw out the environment I'm using. Windows 7 Enterprise, Outlook 2010. I've been using Outlook for over two years after we upgraded from Lotus Notes (anything is an upgrade from Lotus Notes) and have not deleted more than a handful of emails since the upgrade. I receive on average about 150 emails a day. I keep the current month's email in my inbox and archive every prior month into a folder - by month.
This doesn't exactly organize my email - I just end up with 12 folders a year full of around 2000-2500 emails in each depending on the month. How do I make sense of it all? Search. Outlook is set to index all mail in my archives (currently around 9gb total), and I can sometimes narrow down by timeframe based on my folders. So far this scenario works great for me, I'll give an example of how.
Client ABC Inc calls customer service to complain that their file specifications are incorrect - they're missing a "B" record and cannot process the file! We need to fix this immediately because their CEO plays golf with our CEO or something. I was assigned the project that built their "file" and looked through our project folder. At some point on a client call two years ago the customer told us to remove the B record during testing. The test file we sent them never included this record, and when the project went live it of course did not include the B record.
Between the archived test files in our project tracking system and the emails I recovered from 2009 regarding the project we were able to convince the client that they were nuts - they never received a B record because they told us two years ago they did not want one. We then suggested they could add a new B record, but of course - that would cost them. =)
Is that a 32 inch 4K panel? Didn't think so.
If you're telling me that a 4K image looks more realistic than a 1080p image on a (probably) 1080p panel - you're nuts. You realize that as displayed both are effectively the same resolution right?
When you consider the quality of audio input it receives I think it does a fairly decent job.
Those who can, do; those who can't, simulate.