Windows only though.
From the webpage:
"Pale Moon is an Open Source, Firefox-based web browser available for Microsoft Windows and Linux...."
Is there ever a reason to actually register one of these products with your real name and info? Unless it's my bank, DL, or passport, I see no point in giving any of these companies real info.
Nope. Rusty Shackleford every time.
I use Giles Wigglesworth
I agree. I was a long time user of UltraEdit and later UEStudio. I liked their products and purchased lifetime upgrades for both home use and work. When I purchased, they gave me a serial number that they seemed to change a lot. This was presumably a futile effort to shake the pirates. Nonetheless, I could put it on all my machines and I was happy. Then they hired some guy who was going to turn them into a real software company and he put limits on how many activations you could have per license. I think that number is two activations. I just decided their editor wasn't worth the effort and went to an open source alternative. Here is a specific case where their desire to prevent piracy (which it didn't - you can easily find cracked copies) cost them a paying customer. You rock IDM - not.
As to the original question, I think a serial number is fine. Much more than that and you risk pissing off your paying customers.
Anyway, he's a tech writer, so I assume it would be easier for him to call up Adobe and say, "Hey, I'm working on this hilarious project, do you happen to have..."
More likely what happened is he called up Adobe and said "Hey, I'm looking for a copy of your software that isn't riddled with security holes" and that is what they came up with.
They will never make something with a form factor that can be mistaken for an iPad.
Now that the form factor of a rectangle is taken, they could always make a tablet in the shape of an "L".
Couple got caught in the airport's bathroom on a blowjob.
Former Senator Larry Craig?
IF I HAD A MINE SHAFT, I don't think I would just abandon it. There's got to be a better way. -- Jack Handley, The New Mexican, 1988.