* Posts by fajensen

483 posts • joined 18 Jun 2008

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German Chancellor fires hydrogen plasma with the push of a button

fajensen
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Re: Bollocks

b) tokamaks are the best current bet (stellerators may be coming up from behind but at the present tokamaks are where the clever money is);

Disagree. Tokamaks - especially ITER is where the dumb money goes to die. I.M.O. Tokamaks are a technological rat trap. They will always be an infinitesimal amount away from "break even", performing juust well enough to suck in money but never actually delivering. Back in the day, ITER was "the biz", the Germans disagreed and built Wendelstein (which I and many others believed would never work) and now Wendelstein has gone and lapped ITER.

To really move forward it is often necessary to take a step back in finances, performance, whatever - we see this in computing, the top-of-the-range, best performance per dollar kit, is ruined by the worse (on all parameters), yet more adaptable technologies that can be evolved.

d) Controlled fusion is really hard to do. Pouring money on it does not really change this (much) unless one goes "Full-On Apollo" on the problem - Which I do think that we should, actually, both for our own and for the planets sake. Every dollar spent on oil is a direct donation to terrorism and the destruction of the ecosystem.

An Apollo-style program, several alternative paths - because this is hard and therefore will take real time and effort - is what we should do.

We can still use ITER, but ITER should be just one of many bets made.

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I love you. I will kill you! I want to make love to you: The evolution of AI in pop culture

fajensen
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Re: "In time you will come to regard me not only with respect and awe, but with love..."

Truth is: It would take at the most 0.3 generations before there would be a Colossus cult with tens of millions of followers with priests, robes, rituals, holy books, verified miracles and merchandise.

Just look at scientology, north korea, televangelism, the moon cult, islamic state, hare chrishna and neo-liberalism, craziness designed and engineered by mere humans, yet, millions and millions of suckers are irresistibly attracted like wasps to a picnic. Most people *want* to be controlled, they *want* to have all choices made for them, they *want* to have a complete check-list with all the answers for any situation.

With Colossus, there is a God who actually listens, always sees everything, punishes transgressors and probably can perform real miracles too. I'd say that 30 - 80% of the population would like that (and, following tradition, would ritually murder the other fraction in the traditional way).

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You've seen things people wouldn't believe – so tell us your programming horrors

fajensen
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Facepalm

Re: How much effort does it take to copy an SQLite database file?

Sounds like the average (which indeed is *very* average) Java programmer left to play. I once worked in a place where one would easily get 50% on the base salary doing on-call support for 6 days every month.

They used MySQL+Java+"stringify eeverything into objects" so, in general SQL is disabled and Java does "select", "sort", whatever. MySQL per design doesn't give a shit about what goes into an INTEGER - et cetera - field, anything is OK, and MySQL will politely ignore any SQL it doesn't feel like doing that day - like DELETE CASCADE.

And Yet - sometimes - MySQL doesn't and pukes and someone like me got woken up at night to fix it.

This unique team of brainiacs also used "util.logging ... ALL" - into a MySQL database of strings(!!!) - as well as logging in various places unknown to logrotate ....

The developers couldn't be arsed to fix any of it, of course, and PHB's opinion was that every brain fart issued in Java was pure platinum dust.

This gooey mess runs a five-nines service used by a multitude of major telecoms globally. One must admit that it does looks really shiny and up-with-the-latest-trending-buzzwords too (as long as one does not peel at the loose paint).

Having been there, I don't trust anything web-based (or IoT'ish), it's all built on brown, smelly, "sand".

PS:

SQLite has a "dump" command. This will lock the database and dump the entire database as textual SQL statements into a file (or socket, I would use a file if possible to minimise the lock time), which can then be transferred by any convenient method and imported on the other end. If someone want to muck with the fields / schema - then the textual SQL representation would be a good place to start, IMO.

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From Zero to hero: Why mini 'puter Oberon should grab Pi's crown

fajensen
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Trollface

Re: Click-Bait much?

I'll get flamed for saying this, but OS X is how desktop Linux should look and work...

I will - once the Gnome and the Systemd work is done!

Then Linux will have:

a) Totally obscure xml-ish-but-not-quite start-up files for services,

b) Applications as binary blobs, a weird concoction of statically linked code, yet with files shat everywhere (like windows),

c) Un-Install apparently not required, Good Luck tracking all the files shat everywhere (Hint: Time-Machine is your dearest, closest, most precious friend).

d) Weird bugs and "kinks" like the Swedish USB keyboard disconnecting itself, the UK one never does - usually can reconnect by changing USB socket on the display, but not always (and will not reconnect by connection to computer). On boot, the login promt is shown on the Thunderbolt display, yet, the Macbook Pro keyboard is the only one active. Sometimes the Ethernet connection has a "self-assigned address" for a day or so - nothing helps.

e) Apple doesn't give a shit about your problems - Ah, Linux has that part already ;-)

f) A Linux that will give you all of that for about 1200 EUR and up ;-))

However, VMware Fusion really does work flawlessly which fixes the problem with running applications that one must run but are never available on Mac.

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Trend Micro AV gave any website command-line access to Windows PCs

fajensen
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Black Helicopters

... attack vectors that AVs bring with them is the ability for an arbitrary bunch of folks to upload & run arbitrary code ...

Of course. Anti-virus software is certain to be an important part of the "Global War on Terror (and Everything Else, now we are at it)". That's why "we" need to have it.

Even if the junk-ware was honestly implemented and only checksummed files exactly as it sez on the tin, a database of those file signatures can be used to track the movement of information, what information is new, which is dynamic and which is static - so "They" can work out who to drone next.

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For fsck's SAKKE: GCHQ-built phone voice encryption has massive backdoor – researcher

fajensen
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Black Helicopters

Re: Clueless

.... absolutely not germain to terrorist or criminal activity ....

Oh. Lets ask the question: What are the threats and opportunities faced by the "intelligence" services?

Opportunities: Terrorism, organised crime, paedophiles .... politicians doing something they shouldn't

Threats: Politicians with real clout finding out that the "intelligence" services isn't actually very intelligent or competent and consistently have missed pretty much *every* major world-changing event(!) resulting in budget cuts and dismissals.

Solution: Spy on the politicians and the Civil Service, get some Dirt on Them before they do US.

Bonus: While "intelligence" are all busy doing that, the "Opportunities" will grow all on their own.

"They" actually wanted to engineer a pre-emptive attack on (at least) the Civil Service and Parliament, by pushing a back-doored "secure" communication protocol onto them disguised as "The most secure kit our boffins could come up with, Sir". Nice one.

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Fortinet tries to explain weird SSH 'backdoor' discovered in firewalls

fajensen
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Why upgrade?

If one assumes that this is an TLA-requested backdoor then, perhaps, it is counter-productive to update because the new software will have updated backdoors too, that we don't know about and therefore have to find and block.

Better the devil we know, sortt of thing?

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Hacks rebel after bosses secretly install motion sensors under desks

fajensen
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Re: Possibly naive observations...

1a) Eternal Suffering is *required* to placate the Many-Angled Ones.

1b) It pisses people off when, relieved from stupid colleagues, PHB-interference, commuting and meetings, the off-site people ends up being about twice as productive as their "managed" colleagues.

2) Of course. Perpetually expanding Brownian motion is 80% of the work in most large organisationg.

3) Yes. It's a Feature.

4) In order to game the numbers more effectively, management reorganise often so that no useful data is collected on the actual performance of said management. With no stability, there are no exceptions - or - rather, Everything is an Exception.

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fajensen
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Paris Hilton

Re: Becoming all too common...

Must be some sort of fad or a sales blitz happened recently by one of these tracking companies.

It's happening because someone realised that, damn!, we should have robots slaves (and flying cars by now), but the tech jst isn't there because it's hard, it's expensive, and it sounds like it might take a while. What to do?

However, if we chip people and make sure they are controlled by a dumb AI (spreadsheet or workflow system) then we can have fleshy robots. Not quite the same, however, flesh-bots are much cheaper, available now, service & maintenance can be fobbed off on society, and - best of all - they all have little feelings and dreams & aspirations that can be crushed.

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fajensen
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Coat

It's pointless trying to measure performance based on attendance.

Nope, it's useful:

Stage 1: If someone wants metrics, then we give them the metrics that are available. If we can't measure performance - well, we could, but it would be hard to make a link between the performance of a journalist to the sales of newspapers, therefore, it is not useful for management purposes.

Stage 2: Create Incentives, that is Bonuses related to the metrics that we do have.

Stage 3: Do whatever it takes to get the numbers - if it means journalists watching cat-videos to keep the Bum-on-Seal goal up, then, that is the goal of the organisation.

Stage 4: Ka-Chinngg

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fajensen
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Re: Moral police

Would you trust your broker

Are you nuts? Nobody trusts their damn broker, where do you imagine that he/she gets the money for the lavish location, the chauffeur driven Bentley, the huge mansion and the many priapism-inducing interns in the office?? Not from the tax-payers, remember, they had to blow your money first to get bailed out!

I trust my broker to look after my money about in about the same way as I believe that my flat-coated retriever will protect a Sunday roast left within it's reach, that is for about as long as I can keep an eye cocked in her direction. If I blink, it's OVER.

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It's replicant Roy Batty's birthday – but hey, where's my killer robot?

fajensen
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Re: Deckard

And .... They have robot pets because something has ruined the environment so thoroughly that animals can't breed, apparently not even under controlled conditions (in captivity). Humans would have trouble breeding in a generally toxic environment also, therefore, "they" are padding the numbers with replicants and prototyping replicants without an expiry date (probably to keep the Asians from taking over after the 1%'ers fuck off to their space habitat).

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Rejoice, Penguinistas, Linux 4.4 is upon us

fajensen
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I'm in - provided we can find a deserted spot with both fire ants and bears.

Oh ... and tripods for the HD GoPro's so the Internet does not miss the money shot!

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Boozing is unsafe at ‘any level’, thunders chief UK.gov quack

fajensen
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Angel

Re: Cherry Picking Works All Ways

Ironically, the substance in red wine that is supposed to be beneficial to your health, is also abundant in soy sauce.

Alas - We can perhaps make a drink soy of sauce with Vodka and (blended) Kale then. Healthy, Fun and Nutritious!!

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South Korea mandates spyware installation on teenagers' smartphones

fajensen
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Re: The more you know.....

Which probably means that there should be more "off-by-one" exploits in Korean software, anyone got some stats ;-)

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Nvidia GPUs give smut viewed incognito a second coming

fajensen
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I wonder if his bosses requested his browsing history at work be checked?

It's good to know that bosses have the priorities of the organisation right (and no-one has anything better to do) - especially if one wants to short the stock.

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GCHQ mass spying will 'cost lives in Britain,' warns ex-NSA tech chief

fajensen
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Terminator

They don't know any better

.... and those who do know, don't care! A Circus needs a bunch of clowns!!

"BUGGER - Maybe the real state secret is that the spies aren't very good at their and don't know very much about the world"

http://www.bbc.co.uk/blogs/adamcurtis/entries/3662a707-0af9-3149-963f-47bea720b460

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Forget anonymity, we can remember you wholesale with machine intel, hackers warned

fajensen
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Re: Awesome

The black hats have a trillion dollar black budget courtesy of the tax payers - they are already made!

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fajensen
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Big Brother

Re: Hungry for results?

A lot more efficient than simply investigating everyone.

Yess - and with Machine Learning it is pretty damn hard to work out how the machine actually reached it's conclusions (it's a research subject), which makes it all the more easier to fudge the results to narc out "the right people" and get away with it too. Especially if we are not exactly talking legal proceedings but are more in the territory of "no flight lists" and "signature strikes"*.

Remember, If a computer says something is true, it is!

*) Or maybe not, plod is as dumb as a sack of broken hammers when IT is involved.

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T'was the night before Christmas, and an industrial control system needed an upgrade

fajensen
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Re: “A less than really sharp manager agreed,”

Yess - Dull!

- Their function is to shut down all higher brain functions in any group of people so that decisions can be made.

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Electrician cuts wrong wire and downs 25,000 square foot data centre

fajensen
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Re: opps

How exactly DO you answer a risk-odds question?

I never do this. The reason people ask is because they seek "experts permission" to cut corners for their own benefit (they "save money", if all goes well) and your loss (You! said it would be OK!!).

By giving "odds", you are just betting against yourself!

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US government pushing again on encryption bypass

fajensen
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Re: I made a comment on the whitehouse.gov petition website.

You do realise that is pretty much "Government", such as it is, these days?

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fajensen
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Big Brother

Re: They just can't stop themselves, can they?

The assumption is that people, left to their own devices, will do bad stuff.

Bad people make Bad Assumptions - reason is: I cannot read thoughts so if I want to guess* what the other person is up to, I am really thinking "What would I do with this?", so, if one happens to be a thieving, lying, authoritarian piece of shit - which would drone your one's mother for the life insurance - Of Course Everyone Else is up to the same Shit - If we don't get them first!

It's a mirror; politicians and security people think they see us, but they only see a reflection of themselves!

*) The other way is to observe what the other person in fact does - hypothesis based on evidence and stuff, how old.

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National Crime Agency: Your kid could be a nasty interwebs hacker

fajensen
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Facepalm

The chemistry of Law Enforcement and Metrics Driven Decision Making.

Bonus-related Performance Goals like "Police Hours (Wasted) per Miscreant in Jail" becomes easier to meet if first one increases the scope of potential crimes and then only prosecute the easiest targets. At least those kiddies and amateurs will learn the craft properly while in jail and make a proper career of it.

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fajensen
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Re: Porn

From experience - When the accumulated mal-ware bricks their computer or interferes with CounterStrike etcetera "dad" gets to clean it all off again. This is the time to have "The Talk", like "Always use an ad- and cookie- blocker", "Always Lie. Never give any true information on the internet", "You don't need to become a member of anything - Pr0nHub is there", and "You know, Firefox has an Anonymous mode and that way Mum & Dad won't see your History so easily".

It fixes itself at about 19, but, keep those disk images and snapshots handy from 12 and onwards.

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Lock up your top-of-racks, says Cisco, there's a bug in the USB code

fajensen
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Facepalm

Dear armchair developers, can you tell us a foolproof way of ensuring that all inputs every are always checked for every possible invalid

Yes, we could - but you Real People out there in the "Real World(tm)" wouldn't be able to understand it and why should you; you know every truth there ever was already.

PS:

Inverse the the problem, your proposed "Check all Possible States of the Universe" becomes "Only handle what "you" *know* *how* to handle and reject everything else". Compilers work like that and everything plugged into the live Internet does too.

PSPS:

It's not an arm chair that I have here, it's a massage chair. Leather. Details matter.

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Meet ARM1, grandfather of today's mobe, tablet CPUs – watch it crunch code live in a browser

fajensen
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Coat

Re: "...[Acorn] imploded..."

Without that change in direction, Intel are just continuing on the way to eventually being just another Power or SPARC class vendor,

Problem is this: Should Intel come up with a really revolutionary design, a true "x86-killer", the net present value of their existing x86 IP and x86 product portfolio will rapidly drop towards Zero.

The designers of the "x86-zombie-killer" would be "Destroying Shareholder Value" - and most of that IP is probably mortgaged & those bonds leveraged 50:1 so they might be flirting with bankruptcy even. By doing better!!

That kind of change is not the kind of initiative that comes "from the top"; this can only happen when some rogue tech team manage to design the new technology "in stealth mode" and manage to push it out of the door *before* the accountants and the board can sabotage it!

"The top" likes to talk a lot about such new revolutions, to placate investors and look good and "up with the trend" reality is: They want the existing product range, but slightly better, anything *competing* with the viability of the existing products will be sabotaged or killed directly.

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fajensen
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Angel

Re: "...[Acorn] imploded..."

When everyone had to code in assembly it mattered.. now that decent quality C compilers are available for free ....

1) Never done a Board Support Package before, have we laddie?

2) The people doing the GCC versions (some may argue about quality here) are most certainly writing the assembly that the compiler tool-chain will splurge from the C source; Simple instruction sets makes their job easier which makes your C-code work better.

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Superfish 2.0 worsens: Dell's dodgy security certificate is an unkillable zombie

fajensen
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Re: Solution

Dell follows The Way of Amstrad: Great kit back in the 1980's, sucky crap forever after.

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Researchers say they've cracked the secret of the Sony Pictures hack

fajensen
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Re: Proper Logging systems

we have a guy whose machine has yet to last more than 3 days before we rebuild it

I think that you people should consider the many opportunities for a little private enterprise that this guy provides, especially how to launder the money. You know: two birds, one stone. Just saying.

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Dell: How to kill that web security hole we put in your laptops, PCs

fajensen
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Re: "...customer support experience"

Customer == The NSA, then it all makes sense.

Of course China, Russia et cetera are just Leechers.

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TalkTalk boss: 'Customers think we're doing right thing after attack'

fajensen
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Re: Yesterday's stuff

Good Idea. Damien Hirst could create a rather unique installation from this material and it will be a warning to others.

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One Bitcoin or lose your data, hacked Linux sysadmins told

fajensen
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Re: ZFS is looking more and more attractive...

It's just that FreeBSD Jails (while neat and well implemented) are just horrible, almost too Horrible, to use!

The FreeBSD developers never bothered much with providing tools for all the good stuff in FreeBSD, In My Opiniun. The learning curve for FreeBSD jails is more like a brick wall.

PS:

SELinux does protect against 'root' access. The 'root' account can't just go off and do anything at all like it can with 'normal' Linux.

PSPS:

It seems odd that malware will cripple itself by requiring 'root' access. There are *plenty* of Money-Making opportunities just running as a normal user account - which is hardly secured from itself and from flash/java.stupidity at all since this is inconvenient and (to the sysop) it's *just* a user account not the sacred 'root'.

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Drones are dropping drugs into prisons and the US govt just doesn't know what to do

fajensen
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Have the prison pharmacy stock drugs.

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Microsoft's OneDrive price hike has wrecked its cloud strategy

fajensen
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Re: reality check

I guess you could have a sturdy handle on that thing and use it to smack some zombies on the head?

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fajensen
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Re: Why are people still using Windows?

and Linux desktops still look like they were designed by 7 year olds.

Then replace it with another one. It may be rocket science for hamsters, not for people.

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Linus Torvalds fires off angry 'compiler-masturbation' rant

fajensen
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Re: his rant...

In any professional organisation he'd have been fired for bullying ... which is possibly why we find ourselves building a "digital economy" solidly founded on a growing pile of rotting garbage dragged up as reliable, secure, responsive .... products and services?

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Microsoft's Big Data-driven improvement efforts flounder

fajensen
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Re: Nothing really surprising in those results

Big Data == Ad Hock-cracy!

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US Army bug hunters in 'state of fear' that sees flaws go unreported

fajensen
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Missile launchers and NMAP

What could possibly go wrong with this?

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Court to Wikimedia: Your NSA spying evidence is inadmissable, so you can't prove NSA spying

fajensen
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Re: lyrical quality

... and each grain of sand is really a bugging device with a networked one-pixel camera. So the NSA can get some Brazilian Tit & Bum photos with a resolution all the way up to and exceeding the available server space.

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TalkTalk attack: 'No legal obligation to encrypt customer bank details', says chief

fajensen
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Nevertheless, it's true. Modern leadership is nothing more than a meat-wall, disposable bodies that are there mainly there soak up an infinite amount of "bullets" and cloud the waters so the attacks don't disrupt the soft and squishy core of the (machine-driven) business.

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Terror in the Chernobyl dead zone: Life - of a wild kind - burgeons

fajensen
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Re: Radiation is safe for wildlife...

they interviewed this stereotypical old Russian woman

OLD being the operative word here: If one can survive Russian-quality food, drink and cigarettes for decades, one is probably pre-selected for immunity to all known nuclear, chemical and biological threats.

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China, for one, welcomes our ROBOT SPACE ANT overlords

fajensen
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Re: Let's not forget, Slowly, slowly, with China...

Yes - but - all *we* are doing for the last 15 years is pretend-bombing pieces of desert and spying on everyone to employ a standing army of military / security consultants of about 5.1 million people. The entire Norwegian population.

It's good to see that the Chinese can dream. Since we have lost the plot.

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US spied on Japanese PM Abe, Mitsubishi, and so much more

fajensen
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If humans rely on younger people to take care of older people then perhaps one should deal with that problem rather than trying something - overpopulation - that never works, unless of course some 3'rd worlder's want to start a war with some 1'st world's armies and therefore need lots of dumb-ass bullet sponges to try and make up for the 100:1 casualty ratio!?

Joking Aside, The entire Arab mess is exactly what's wrong with population growth outstripping first the needs of society and then the carrying capacity of the economy. Too many people means certain misery for all.

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fajensen
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Re: A victim of a pandering book written 100 years ago

Perhaps true but both those closed asian cultures do little to encourage permanent immigration which is one quick way to counteract low native birth rate.

However - Immigration is also a sure-fire way to counteract a low crime rate and - some would argue, when immigration is used to push wages down - higher living standards.

Fewer people means more space and resources available to each person and less to fight over - We don't need more people anywhere. It was in the last century that 1'st world stopped tilling the land by hand and digging stuff out of the earth manually. 3'rd world still does this masses of people people thing, that's why it's the 3'rd world!

The USA may be "growing" - but - on many of the metrics such as average life expectancy, still-births and whatnot it is performing like the 3'rd world! As one would expect due to frame invariance - popping more babies than one can feed and gainfully employ creates the same misery every where it is tried.

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NSA? Illegal spying? EU top lawyer is talking out of his Bot – US gov

fajensen
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Re: False indignation

Every dictatorship since forever always employs at the very minimum two competing sets of security organisations with overlapping mandates. The watchers need watching and unfriendly competition ensures that they are effective in "neutralising threats" == "spreading fear" and ratting the others out - should they get ideas and perhaps try something.

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fajensen
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Re: The usual

This is fundamentally undemocratic and authoritarian, ...

Being best friends with KSA and supporting pretty much every tin-pot dictator friendly to US corporations, well, that *does* leave a stain on the soul. Now, if only we could persuade our politicians not to circle the same drain as the Americans, then things might work out eventually.

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Blood-crazy climate mosquitoes set to ground Santa's reindeer

fajensen
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Re: biting pests...

In the North of Sweden the mosquitoes are like those miniature combat helicopters DARPA is dreaming about unleashing, but there is of course worse creatures:

"Knot", "micro mosquitoes" which forms little dense swarms like a golf-ball-sized utility fog containing thousands of sub-millimetre sized and evil blood-suckers that will go for your ear-canals, eyes, and anything else you forgot to double-coat with anti-mosquito goo and mosquito mesh. They have them in Scotland too .

You don't get just a few mosquito bite from these, instead you get an entire hand-sized surface of seeping, soon-to-become-infected, insanity inducing itchiness on your skin.

Of course there is also the cattle fly which always leaves an infected crater behind if it manges to bite. The reindeer stay in the heights during summer to avoid that bastard or they run.

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SAP CEO McDermott loses AN EYE, almost his life in horror plunge

fajensen
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Re: One wonders ...

Meh - I have the toilet 3 meters from my bedroom. Easier. That water needs evacuating too (and the dog needs stepping on in the dark also).

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The ONE WEIRD TRICK which could END OBESITY

fajensen
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Re: It is not portion size which matters

Eat when hungry, stop eating when not hungry. Lost 6 kilos already like that and didn't give up anything!

If one allows oneself to become hungry before every meal, one gets to know that feeling full means something else than "stuffed" or "engorged". This, in my experience anyway, means that one does not really feel like eating much beyond the "the hunger has gone away" point.

And inside ones head, one learns that food is available, should hunger arise, not something that should be hoarded in case it never shows up again. And that hunger can be endured for a while, it is not a crisis.

I have some fatty friends who gets what I would call panic symptoms if they are placed in an environment where Food is not immediately obvious or available - they are basically driven by their food-anxiety to McDonalds in the middle of Barcelona because they recognise it amongst thousands of Tapas-places. It's like a junky always scouting for the next fix.

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