Ah, so, perhaps this is Apple's first attempt to counteract the internal map errors on iPhones...
619 posts • joined 10 Oct 2007
Ah, so, perhaps this is Apple's first attempt to counteract the internal map errors on iPhones...
Hotcourses was founded in 1990 (according to Companies House). Jeremy "Spoonerism" Hunt became an MP in 2005. Not sure you could realistically argue that he spent time out from being an MP to create the company!
Perhaps this was not the best time to decide to "go commando"!
Sandisk staff were all busy either cashing WD buyout cheques or being laid off (by incoming WD management), so it's hardly surprising they might not have produced enough inventory.
If you follow the link to the Grand Challenge, you'll be able to read that specifying it as a 50nm cube is exactly what they have done.
One of the arguments for changing the design away from p2p may well have been this court scenario, precisely to avoid similar court cases in future (MS can be surprisingly pragmatic at times).
Ah, yes, just as the plough, the jacquard loom, and every other thing we've invented over the centuries has done before.
If it's anything like most meetings, the most useful place for that output is in the round store of infinite capacity (that some other commentard described recently).
With an awfully big Nerf gun...
Although Santander don't use 2FA at that point, their login pages do include a personalised display as an anti-phishing measure (I haven't seen any other bank doing that).
And Santander do use 2FA for approving new payees (by sending a OTP to your mobile).
Personally, I think 2FA just to login is probably excessive, and there are reasonably some functions that could be done without it (eg requests that require delivery fulfillment or branch collection [replacement cheque books and such]).
It's what Europe use instead of 999. So while we're (temporarily still) part of the EU, it's required to work here as well (at least, that's AIUI). But, as is usual with EU measures, we continued with 999 for us.
Must Consult Someone Experienced.
Christmas Puddings are already out on the shelves.
Since it's Tasks, the backend they're migrating to will be Exchange (Office365)...
Obviously, this exhibit was designed by a man. If it had been the product of a female brain, the colours would have been fuschia and lilac.
Interesting that HPE are so desperate for cost savings that they're implementing large redundancy programmes, yet there's enough in the kitty for "blue rectangle" lapel pins.
That takes "you're holding it wrong" to a whole new level.
Surely you've experimented with hand-pressing the internal switch that is normally operated by closure of the door?
Except you missed the bit about the existing name being toxic, seeing as how it's associated with the soon-to-be-ex parent organisation. So you need a completely new, whalesong-inspired corporate nothing-word rebrand (helpfully, that would fit with Sean Bean routinely getting killed off in whatever thing he's involved with :p).
...it sounds like they're at increased risk of an rcLinus.
(even though that's a fairly frequent occurrence already)
Well, of course, everyone (other than marketeers) quickly learnt that "HD Ready" = "not actually capable of HD" (see also "Vista Ready").
...can anyone actually cite the legislation that changes the rules? (rather than just the BBC/TVL claiming the rules have changed)
All I could find was reports of Whittingdale saying that the government intended to make the change "possibly as soon as later in the year", then some parliamentary debate notes in early summer about the BBC White Paper (that talked about introducing legislation in due course), and then of course, Brexit happened and turned everything upside-down.
What about those of us who don't have Roombas? Can we substitute the family pet?
Are you sure the pigs had lowered their standards that far?
And, besides, hasn't CMD gone now?
 "Call Me Dave" for those who've managed to forget already.
While I agree with your sentiment in principle (that two "wrongs" don't make a "right"), if Corbyn has voluntarily waived his right to privacy by publishing "selfies" of his journey, then it can't really be argued that Virgin have breached said right by publishing additional footage of the same journey (not having seen the footage, I would hope that they did at least blur out any other passengers! [or obtain their consent]).
"...and why couldn't Corbyn have been a bit more organised and reserved a seat? His lack of planning does not justify renationalisation of the network."
Because *terrorists*, obviously! :)
The filter consists of:
Does this mean you'll also end the (clearly) absurd practice of bundling the Flash player into Chrome?
...I was expecting a rather different story to be behind the headline, about how the list of Darwin Award candidates was getting longer by the minute.
I'm kinda disappointed by the actual (non) story...
I was tempted to ask whether you were referring to IE or Flash, but decided that the advice could usefully be applied to both targets.
I rather think that's a predictive text substitution for sim card.
Perhaps Samsung's marketing department could make their next model the S7 Felix... :)
Let's not forget bow and bow [and beau], and row and row.
(archery vs shipping or obsequience; argument vs Steve Redgrave).
<pedantry voice="Stephen Fry"> _fewer_ </pedantry>
The hipsters, of course.
3 months to slowly cross the atlantic letting out cable as you go sounds like a reasonable timeframe; 15 months seems excessive.
At least, for a private organisation - obviously, if this was a government scheme, the consultation alone would take at least 15 months!
One of the reasons that people get caught by phishing attacks is the banks idiotic behaviour when they call you in demanding you answer "security questions" - when *they're* the unknown quantity.
I always decline to do so, and try to explain that I'm not going to answer questions from some random stranger who's called my number, and nor am I going to call any number they give me - at least not until and unless they prove who they are to my satisfaction first.
Another example of cretinous behaviour on their part:
Most of my bank accounts are protected by 2FA of one sort or another. One day, using a shiny new laptop, I logged in to one of my accounts (that uses a PIN protected challenge/response key generator thingy), authenticated with multiple user codes, plus the 2FA response, arranged a regular payment _to an existing recipient_, received confirmation of payment and logged off.
A couple of days later, I went to log in again, to be told that my account was "not initialised properly" (or some such) and I could not login. Figuring this was some temporary glitch at their end, I tried again the next day. Still no access. After a couple of days of this, I gave in and called their support number. After passing their security questions, they told me that my account had been frozen (no payments out, internet access blocked) due to "suspected fraudulent activity" (the payment that I made online [by now] a week earlier [which they'd actually cancelled]). I asked what was the point of having and using 2FA and all their other security measures if they were all going to be overridden/ignored just because I used a new computer!
While I do appreciate that they are supposed to make efforts to prevent fraud, a single minor difference out of several test elements should not be enough for them to a) lock me out of my own account, b) cause payments to be summarily cancelled, and (most especially) c) do this all without making any sort of attempt to contact me in any way.
That hardly seems like a fitting reward for his efforts!
Wild? I expect it was absolutely livid.
(with credit to Rowan Atkinson/NTNON)
...a JetDirect card to connect it to the network will not be supplied as standard.
Nah, it's the fruity firm that won't talk to ElReg.
I have a Nest thermostat. It is not connected to the internet, and yet it works just fine (albeit I accept that I can't "manage" it from my smartphone [I don't see any need to do so]).
Since it is not connected, it's hard to see how it could be remotely disabled or rendered inoperative because some "cloud" service evaporated overnight.
Except that Google do indeed do just that - or at least, they were doing so when they were the outsourced mail provider for Virgin Media (for email from one [!] of several identically-configured domains on a shared mail server).
Recently, Hotmail have reverted to rejecting email rather than silently swallowing it, so that I do at least know that messages have not been delivered (I'm still peeved that we're being blacklisted without good cause).
Not only that, but you can extract a better-than-passport-quality image of the users face from their reflection in the keypad buttons.
Yes, it was part of the Presto-based Opera, and that and so much more was all lost when Opera became a reskinned Chrome derivative.
Aargh! Now I have *that* tune in my head for the rest of the week. So annoyingly catchy that even a very large thimbleful of scumble isn't going to be enough to expunge it.
Now they can lose all of our personal data in one go when they leave it on a train!
Wrong, Whittingdale, wrong.
As all well-informed Regtards know, it's funded by all those with a television*, regardless of whether they watch the BBC or not.
* discounting the small number of non-payers.
...the freight industry reports that there are 250,000 new driving jobs being created every year, due to the increased use of logistics and delivery services on the back of that shift to "online and digital".
 number plucked out of thin air by me.
Ah, well, you see, now that Apple are "sponsoring" terrorism, they're agin the guvmint.
Therefore, I would not be at all surprised to watch as lots of their patents (initially those where litigation is in progress) will suddenly be revealed to have been "obvious", or invalidated by examples of prior art, etc, etc. And, no doubt, the USPTO will soon be under instructions to reject all future applications from Apple.
(several of ElReg's icons would suit this post, but I'm going with the obligatory helicopters to match the "conspiracy theory" tone)
Particularly as it's not available as a standalone download for Vista, 7SP1, Server 2008, Server 2012 or any of those other listed OS's with an obsolete version of IE.