Yeah, I had the same problem. IE8 can emulate IE6 well enough to get rid of it (with a little work), see:
Uhm, adults have sex.
Show us the evidence
I have no evidence. I'm married.
Oi, I tried it. I didn't like that one. In fact, I've tried every major CMS out there.
I'd suggest also looking at dotCMS -- it's fantastic. I ported a medium-sized financial site to it almost a year ago now and couldn't be happier. It's been very stable and supports multiple themes. It's based on velocity, which isn't my favorite thing, but it's easy enough.
"Pixar is adult. The iPad is adult."
Uhm, adults have sex.
Ok well, some adults have sex. This is slashdot.
"Research, when it was necessary at all, was done at the library or at home."
That's the problem, they're talking about "inequities in household income." This is about those kids who have no home computer. And the library is filtered.
Bah, on Linux and *every other OS besides Windows* I can upgrade my websever, test the configuration and restart just the process when I'm ready. I often do the upgrade work a few hours beforehand (when I'm awake) and reboot Apache during a slow period (usually late night).
On Windows you may have to first shutdown the webserver to upgrade, or reboot the entire server, causing a much longer outage than needed.
Or just look at the jar locking hacks Tomcat has to do because you can't replace an in-use jar. I've converted several developers from Windows because rebooting Tomcat all day long is so god awful.
From what I can tell, most of those SEO strategies are much more successful on Bing than on Google. I have several sites that rank well in Google despite never really working on SEO. It's a competitive category and the other sites are spamming the web with all kinds of links.
On Bing, my sites rank nowhere. In fact, they're found several pages into the search, long past some really obscure sites.
Bing is pay to play. Maybe people like that, I don't know. I would rather keep the more democratic Google, who works hard to keep the spammers out.
Uncertain fortune is thoroughly mastered by the equity of the calculation. - Blaise Pascal