Re: You know it makes sense!
On-Prem. Therefore: Your problem.
103 posts • joined 7 Jul 2008
On-Prem. Therefore: Your problem.
So currently, it's seen as riskier to try getting a payload aloft on a second use of the first stage. (30-50% discount).
If it turns out that they can reuse it 20 to 100 times, it'll be the first couple of launches and those as the tail end of expected life that are seen as risky. The premium will be paid for the "tested and reliable" vehicles.
The linked inbox feature is back in the Windows 10 client and has been for a while. Unfortunately, due to the poor (non-existent?) change log from MS it's very easy to miss these additions...
I'm well aware of the provenance of AD's LDAP component. It's delightful that you think that's all it does. It's the additional bits (you say cruft, I say features) that round out AD as the most complete and widely adopted solution.
And there's the thing. I'm not talking about technical merit, provenance, suitability, functionality or anything else. Just that it needs to be recognised that in almost every enterprise, you will find AD implemented. In most of those cases, it is the base on which the rest of the IAM infrastructure is built.
I'm willing to bet the exceptions are few and far between. There must be some enterprises using pure LDAP out there. Probably about the same number as those still relying on Banyan Vines or NetWare.
Honeytokens are going to become a necessity for enterprises using AD. Which is basically everyone. (Cue howling from the 1% that "Never let the Beast of Redmond loose on their iron." News flash: You're an almost insignificant minority. Active Directory is pretty much ubiquitous.)
For example, in recent versions the telltale signature of Mimikatz has been removed so that, without honeytokens or behavioural analytics, this kind of credential theft is very hard to detect.
Definitely one to examine and, if it works well, this could become an essential part of the AD security toolbox.
As a corporate entity rather than a person, does Apple have any protections under constitutional protection from compelled speech? IANAL but I would have thought not.
I've followed the Coursera unit that is linked to and found it to be a very useful primer. Definitely puts the "book" on my reading list.
And nary an acronym in sight...
Definitely worked straight away for me and filled in the address from my existing profile. There's a profile update link on the for by the address. Perhaps you need to change the region to Europe and the country to UK on there?
I have a few "qualifying SP2 Pro and SP3 Pro machines.
It was a doddle to complete the registration process for each one. MS have confirmed the cords are dispatched so I expect to get them in a few days. No replacement is needed for any (non-Pro) Surface or for the Docking Stations.
There is NO return program. They advised me to dispose of the existing cords and there is no provision for return.
The tricky bit was getting a replacement cord for the additional power supplies I had bought. There seems to be no simple process form this and it took me about 45 minutes on the phone to get it sorted.
To you and to HPE. :)
In my experience, most of the single rack in a ROBO environment is filled with comms equipment. A couple of U for all the compute they can eat is probably a good fit but the price is still a bit steep for most.
The Surface Pro series has always had a pen bundled with it. The Surface (non-Pro) doesn't.
Um... Visual Studio Code?
It's not full on Visual Studio but it is cross-platform, free and fairly adequate...
Having been royally f-, er, done over by LogMeIn in the past, I am also not leaving anything I use in their control.
By choosing to move, I will at least have more than 5 days notice to either cough up or find an alternative. LogMeIn are neither forgiven nor forgotten.
"Fool me twice" protocols engaged...
Nice to see plenty of Daleks from across the ages. Definitely saw a Special Weapons Dalek and at least one I can't put a finger on...
Yet again citizen observers have spotted something odd on Mars – this time what appears to be a messianic figure in a long flowing robe sitting in a desert.
"It looks like Jesus, partly covered by a laptop." said practically everyone. The messiah seems to have fingers on a raised right hand but opinion is divided about the presence of a thumb...
An excellent article. More like this, please.
My take on the free upgrade to W10 is that it will give the Microsoft Store enough customers that the developer community will see it as a viable way to make money.
The Universal Apps thing may even get the Windows Phone App Store full to overflowing with Apps people actually want/need. Which lifts out one of the big ticket barriers to WinPho adoption.
It would certainly lower the bar to corporate adoption as there would be a mobile version of pretty much every desktop app. (Yeah, alright, even I can't take that seriously...)
Coursera have used biometric profiling of the way people type for years as a way of verifying that the same person that registered is the one taking various online tests.
The combination of a couple of dozen Amigas and Video Toaster gave us the first large scale application of CGI into mainstream TV. In 1994(?), Babylon 5 blew us all away with the quality of the effects the were able to generate.
...so, therefore, it was ethical.
A company that helps others hack into IT systems has its IT systems hacked. Only one of those is a criminal act, apparently.
I'm guessing HT haven't got any customers in Germany...
That may not work out so well for you.
MS claims that there will be continuous updates like those we have become used to on mobile platforms. Yes, there is a LTS version but it comes without a whole ton of stuff including Edge.
It remains to be seen how often installer ISOs will be released for the non-enterprise versions so perhaps, just perhaps, you could wait for a few of those to roll by? Or the odd security rollup?
But features will not be dropped by waterfall delivery in the way that they have in the past.
Service Pack? They don't need no stinkin' Service Pack.
It's appallingly bad. And only available in beta. And then only to business users. (At least so the app itself says.)
It misses calls, drops messages, has terrible voice quality and has a mediaeval interface.
Apart from that, it's fine.
Applying one factor twice isn't two factor authentication.
So, if you don't respond quickly enough to satisfy a third party that you are taking action on a bug, the details get released. No negotiation.
Sound familiar, Google?
So, leaving aside the "FOSS Good, Everything Else Bad" drum beating for a moment: What I see here is that organisations can expect to be audited on their use of licenses every 4 or 5 years. (Oracle 25% in the last 20 months, MS 33%+ in the last 20 months.)
Bearing in mind that between these audits they effectively pay on an honesty basis, how is that unreasonable?
I've been through a few of these audits over the years. Yes, they are a pain. Yes, the tools provided are terrible, most especially the MAPS Suite. But the worst part by far is the arcane nature of the pricing and licensing itself. Oracle: I'm looking harder at you here. But not by much.
If the rules were clearer and simpler, there wouldn't be such large discrepancies following some of these audits. There's always going to be cases where incompetence or taking-the-piss lead to massive under reporting of licenses in use but mostly people want to pay what they are supposed to.
It needs to be easier to be honest...
Microsoft have said publicly this device is the result of a development strand that has been in progress for around five years. It grew as an offshoot of the original Kinect pitch which kicked off as a project around seven years ago.
Leaving aside the fanboi v. fandroid vibe and the apparently flexible app capabilities and platform requirements for a moment.
Can anyone point me to the bit of the article that makes clear why MS shouldn't pursue revenues from both of the market leading mobile platforms? How does it actually benefit from dropping one of them?
I accept that it will make differing levels of revenue from each but that seems to be the only argument put forwards here. Why can't MS make money from both?
This update is much better. Especially the re(a)d links.
On browsers where I have a dark theme, the favicon is pretty much invisible. Perhaps a circle around the vulture and the edges transparent?
It's difficult to really assess the redesign when there's a fundamental flaw for me. I have to scroll down a whole page to see any text in any article. The images are massive. Thumbnails, please. Really. Please?
So they've invented a new kind of memory but what exactly defines 'write-once-erase'?
Consider me puzzled....
I know that both Surface and W8 are now 2 years old. But the article is anatomy of why Windows 8 hasn't blazed a trail through the heavens. Not much about Surface at all. Or RT.
So, in essence, this is yet another where MS went wrong with Windows 8.X article. Or did I miss something?
"Did I read it wrong?" Yes, I think so. They are talking about "fusion reactors the size of a truck" where the reaction is "contained in a vessel the size of a business-jet engine". The one within the other.
Please ask Mrs Detail to leave his "below" alone...
As a contractor, the big change here is that I can finally see VCP as a viable certification route. Taking physically present courses (and paying for them) is a massively expensive way to extend your CV as an independent.
Finally, I can get certification for the expertise I've developed over the years without the whole thing seeming like a money pit.For reference, I have certs from several others including M$ and Cisco.
The value of these certs for me is as door-openers for interviews and, on that basis, it was previously difficult to justify any of the VMWare certs relative to extending the others.
I dismantled my physical lab last year and now run it all on the Windows 8.1 implementation of Hyper-V on a lappie. Much as in the article, it's good enough and, having installed a second large mSATA SSD for the lab VMs, I can continue to use the laptop as normal for day-to-day use.
With a slightly more modest rig (16Gb RAM), I can certainly spin up seven useful VMs running various Windows Server apps.
My lab isn't for constant 24/7 use. It's for standing up certification labs and sand-boxing solutions before chasing Ops for a grown-up environment.
Effectively, this is for free. And its good enough. This seems to be a theme recently...
A quick chat around the office and we're feeling somewhat neglected. Not only are our three Surface Pro 2 users all unaffected by the issue reported, they aren't being hounded by either of the iPad owners.
What should we do to get our piece of this action?
We do make the Blackberry user sit in a draught, though.
You connect your existing external USB storage to the Sync.
The issue is that it was originally marketed as being identical to the original Transporter but without internal storage. The website has changed now to subtly indicate the lack of Library compatibility.
Have we really arrived at the point where, from a list of 501 writers, Cory Doctorow is one of the three worthy of individual mention?
Shoot me now...
This article (and others like it) are a major factor in my remaining a regular Reg reader. Well done.
Damn. Does that make me part of an identifiable demographic?
The ever-amusing My Little Pony Abattoir. Funny when it was on The Young Ones 30 years ago. Still funny now. :)
This is a change that I'm all for. I hope that they really do make a stand on this rather than grabbing a few headlines and then quietly letting it drop.
Finally, a decent WinPho device (the 1520) with decent MicroSD support. Hurrah.
"They" aren't. _Nokia_ (not yet owned by MS) are evolving their product line up from WinPho to an RT device. Irrespective of your opinion of the merits of RT and WinPho, it's a logical choice for Nokia at this point.
For them it makes a lot of sense: Got a Lumia? Want a tablet to go with that? Here you go...
I wonder how many (if any) of these wonderful side projects will survive the journey to the centre of the Borg?
Problems with REHAB? Simple: Remote Emergency Launch Activating Panic Sensitive Equipment.
Isn't it time to reboot the oh-so-far-ahead-of-it's-time-and-that's-why-it-failed Salmon Days? Or, perhaps, more than a decade on, at least make the existing vids available for download.
"The Electronic Frontier Foundation (EFF) has teamed up with law professor Orin Kerr, internet attorney and EFF fellow Marcia Hofmann, and Weev's trial lawyers Tor Ekeland and Mark Jaffe in filing an appeal with the 3rd US Circuit Court of Appeals."
One can only assume that Larry Lessig was not available...