Interestingly, as a tier-2/regional operator, these cache devices are hard to get because they fill a certain role. We have worked with Netflix to try and get the caching device, and it just doesn't do any good if you have less than 3-4gbps of pure Netflix traffic. It does not work because the caches have to
As a transit provider/local ISP/bandwidth buyer, 3+gbps is a lot of traffic. We found it mildly more attractive to buy a 10gbps wave to a Netflix-available peering point and peer directly with them than to buy 2+gbps of transit from Level3/Cogent/HE, especially factoring in last mile costs.
Also of note, my own traffic engineering testing shows that Netflix *strongly* prefers Hurricane Electric (as of last fall), then Cogent, then Level3.
There is a really horrible hole between 1gbps and 10gbps of consumption that there isn't a good solution for. Netflix knows about it, but it is a very difficult target to hit -- it may be cheaper to buy transit, or it may not be, but hardware isn't the answer. This same situation exists for all CDNs - limelight, edgecast, akamai, L3.
As usual, peering is the answer. Our customers pay us to bring them Netflix
This. Pilot G2 ultrafine (.38) are fantastic! Very narrow tip, tough, gel ink so no blobbing, instant drying. Very nice.
The idea is to work extra, save money, and use that to buy even more free time down the road (early retirement, for example).
But most people forget the saving part, and spend it as soon as they earn it, and wonder why they feel poor on $150,000 per year.
Almost sounds like a moon.
... with a nice and warm Klemperer rosette in the center...
Any Klemperer rosettes?
Don't forget to put on a Trojan before heading into the rosette...
To this day I still sleep like a baby through the night. Unless, of course, I'm interrupted by the sounds of somebody else stumbling their way to the bathroom.
... or by that nice feeling of wet pajamas rubbing against your skin reminding you that sometimes it's really better to go
Or most of their online customers go directly to JCPenney's rather than searching for a source of doodads or widgets?
In the end, google might have done JCPenney's a favor by showing them how little business their SEO games actually brought, and that this is an expense they can well do without...
Their idea of an offer you can't refuse is an offer... and you'd better not refuse.