Just like Google
Sounds exactly the same as Google's "leap smear" approach
and on-going discussion in nntp:comp.protocols.time.ntp
89 posts • joined 12 Jul 2008
its particles scream out at nearly 70 per cent of light speed along its rotation access
Staxton Wold is less than 5km from GCHQ Scarborough, as mentioned Yesterday
They are both on hills, with low ground in between and probably have line-of-sight between them
A good time to start learning Welsh and conduct all my business in it
Alan Cox started learning Welsh a decade or more ago. What did he know that we've only just found out?
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Harry_Pregerson (with an "o")
Exactly 70 years ago he was "severely wounded in the Battle of Okinawa".
Dean (also a judge) is his son, born after the war ended.
0x7FFFFFFF = 2147483647
2147483647 / 60 / 60 / 24 / 100 = 248.551
Clearly the Vodaphone web creators have never read https://www.mjt.me.uk/posts/falsehoods-programmers-believe-about-addresses/
Bo’ness, Westward Ho!
somebody's upsetting the apple cart.
and this article is referenced
"Chinaman in the middle attack"
I recognise that reservoir: Ringstone Edge, B6114.
A nicer day when Google's streetview car drove by, though.
Nuisance Calls. Brighton. That rings a bell.
a stage play?
More than one:
* The ICA in London (clashed with my finals, didn't get a ticket in advance, turned up anyway and saw it up to the destruction of the earth).
* I also went to the the production at the Rainbow Theatre, Islington.
* Theatre Clwyd did it too, saw it when it was at the Arts Theatre, Cambridge.
Knowing what to google for, there was a web site on the subject:
but it seems to be showing default content at the moment. Wayback machine:
> Sri Kanda mountain on the island of Taprobane
Oooh - that's the second time today I can mention butterflies.
> We won’t be able to know for sure until someone invents a time machine and goes back 150 million years to when Sophie was roaming the landscape in what is now North America
Don't step on any butterflies.
Bilbo Baggins: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=AGF5ROpjRAU
Robert Graham has gone further and decrypted the private key for the certificate, which is installed as trusted on who-knows-how-many systems.
They will ban them from their premises, just as they did with Furbies back in '99
Doesn't look as if El Reg covered it back then
telnet towel.blinkenlights.nl 666
1) Without fixed IP addresses that can be reached from the wider Internet (NAT'd addresses are effectively firewalled), IOT devices will need central servers, which allows the IOT manufacturers to charge for the service. Want to set your TV to record? No way to connect directly to it from your smartphone, you'll have to connect to a server and hope your TV also polls in time.
2) It is currently impossible to start a new ISP or hosting provider in the UK. That's a nice (anti) competitive advantage for the incumbents.
> sensors on riverbanks could measure the flow of rivers
Do they mean like this:
Really useful if I'm thinking of going caving
> A couple of cross platform scripts that could test all the major browsers
> and web servers for compliance would be a lot of help too.
The server test is already updated to test for CVE-2014-8730
> There seems to be a need for a central page somewhere that says, quite
> What protocols are safe
> How to configure popular software to use those protocols
is a good start
With all those roundabouts at MK, will the cars be Turning Complete?
Forgotten this article?
> Anti-spyware company Lavasoft AB is now owned by a set of online entrepreneurs who have been linked with misleading websites.
From: Russ Dill
This patch provides the FTDI genuine product verification steps
as contained within the new 2.12.00 official release. It ensures
that counterfeiters don't exploit engineering investment made
by FTDI. Counterfeit ICs are destroying innovation in the
+ /* Attempt to set Vendor ID to 0 */
+ eeprom_data = 0;
+ /* Calculate new checksum to avoid bricking devices */
+ checksum = ftdi_checksum(eeprom_data, eeprom_size);
+ /* Verify EEPROM programming behavior/nonbehavior */
+ write_eeprom(port, 1, 0);
+ write_eeprom(port, eeprom_size - 1, checksum);
It looks familiar, and no wonder: the design of the PERQ I remember from the early 80s was influenced by the Xerox Alto.
The FORTRAN compiler used to grab some of the screen RAM, resulting in random flashes over half the screen.
One thing not mentioned - use 24 or 48 volts, rather than 12V. Of course, all your electrical equipment: radio, lights, etc. needs changing or adapting, but your alternator, starter motor and a lot of cable all become a lot lighter.
The old army air portable Land-Rovers run off 24V
Almost impossible to retro-fit to an old vehicle, but previous proposals for a voltage of about 40 to 48 volts are being resurrected.
IT angle: Wythenshawe was where the Ferranti Argus computer was developed.
Can I suggest a name: "hassle"
I know about zip bombs and xml bombs, anyone know anything about json bombs?
and another: 188.8.131.52/24
$ host adelogs.adobe.com
adelogs.adobe.com is an alias for adelogs.wip4.adobe.com.
adelogs.wip4.adobe.com has address 184.108.40.206
$ whois 220.127.116.11
inetnum: 18.104.22.168 - 22.214.171.124
descr: Adobe Systems Software Ireland Ltd.
> The marketing geniuses at Belkin, the consumer networking vendor, have dreamed up a new form of spam - ads served to your desktop, by way of its wireless router
> The router would grab a random HTTP connection every eight hours and redirect it to Belkin’s (push) advertised web page.
It's been "Shuffling Zombie Juror" since 3.14
The name comes from Linus' walking desk:
at which he can only shuffle slowly and from the jury duty he did back
Now can I have a fulgin cloak? And a sword, too, please
This body text intentionally left blank
Julian Huppert, one of the most technologically clueful MPs, was involved in draughting the bill.
> "All ur brain r belong to us..."
We Can Remember It for You Wholesale
> VAX (computer) vs VAX (vacuum cleaner)
> Apple (record label) vs Apple (brand image consultancy) (both using the fruit as a logo)
And Total (telecomms company) v.s. Total (major oil company)
Date: Fri, 02 May 2014 14:33:12 -0600
From: Theo de Raadt <deraadt@....openbsd.org>
> Also cc'ing Theo so OpenBSD gets
> notified for sure. Speaking of which Theo: should we get you or an
> OpenBSD deputy (Bob Beck?) onto distros@?
We don't get paid. And therefore, I don't know where I should find
the time to be on another mailing list. It is not like I would have
sent a mail to anyone. In general our processes are simply commit &
publish. So I'll decline.
> Conversely, a list of sources people ought to avoid to keep confusion
> to a minimum should include:
> The Register website
> His published books suggest that he makes quite a good writer.
He's also One Of Us (for small values of us). I'm rather chuffed, having done a quick google, to find that 15 years ago he and I were posting to the same fora about cheap tape drives, programming in perl and general BOFH style recovery.
IE, obviously, isn't vulnerable.
Firefox and Chromium use NSS, so aren't vulnerable.
Opera has OpenSSL statically linked in. The Copyright string says
"1998-2011" and the vulnerability appeared in OpenSSL in early 2012,
so again should be safe.
Android: Most versions have HeartBeat disabled, except for v4.1.1
(and possibly 4.1(.0)).
Earlier versions use an earlier, non-vulnerable version of OpenSSL
There's a client tester and a list of some vulnerable clients at
OpenVPN is vulnerable, however
In the mid-60's, Otto Frisch (of atomic bomb (in)fame) built the Sweepnik, which used a laser beam to follow the tracks of particles in photographs of bubble chambers.
I got several copies of the e-mail, none to the unique address I use for CCL.