"It's a stupid way to get to space. We're going to look back 100 years from now and think 'what a stupid thing.'"
- Cmdr Chris Hadfield (on using rockets to get into space) http://arstechnica.com/science...
It was my understanding that OneDrive had an arbitrary limit of 20,000 files. I wonder if this limit has been removed as well. Many organizations couldn't come close to hitting their storage quotas due to this limitation.
The fact that he has spoken at length in multiple speeches against this film, without one word in support of the concept that even hateful speech is Free Speech and protected in America.
Untrue. Just last week, during his UN Speech, Obama did exactly that:
Oh man, you have to be trolling, right? Right?
You've obviously never had to troubleshoot issues caused by a bad/mismatched stick of RAM. I feel real bad for the kid in IT who has to investigate why "all of a sudden" this computer is having occasional blue screens, application crashes, or some other symptom which could just as easily be attributed to a dozen different causes. Of course the person who installed the RAM won't own up to it at that point, as the "user" knows what they did is wrong but has probably convinced themselves that installing RAM couldn't possibly have been the cause
I've seen all this happen just because a kingston dimm didn't want to play nice with a corsair dimm, or vice-versa. Sometimes things that, in theory, should never be an issue end up being the cause of my greatest headaches. Users playing DIY don't make things any easier.
Spend a little time playing with aircrack-ng http://www.aircrack-ng.org/doku.php and you will see just how little an inconvenience a hidden SSID or MAC filter really is. It's actually a lot of fun trying to break into your own network. It's not a big deal to leave airmon-ng running for a few hours or even days on a netbook attached to a cantenna to sniff out the ssid and a mac, waiting for a device to connect (obviously it's much faster if you can de-auth one). However, using WPA/WPA2 with a non-default SSID (like "dlink" or "linksys") is much more effective, since the SSID is used as a seed in the encryption and thus would require an intruder to generate their own rainbow tables.
From your description it sounds like you never use the wireless network though, so it is really necessary to even have one on all the time? Just toggle the switch on a power bar the router is plugged in to.
It appears that PL/I (and its dialects) is, or will be, the most widely used higher level language for systems programming. -- J. Sammet