What about the other browsers?
Unless Google, Apple and Microsoft follow, Mozilla stands to lose market share: users want things that "just work" and if Firefox starts giving error messages, they might move to an alternative.
186 posts • joined 12 Jul 2008
[coined in a paper by T.H. Myer and I.E. Sutherland On the Design of Display Processors, Comm. ACM, Vol. 11, no. 6, June 1968)] Term used to refer to a well-known effect whereby function in a computing system family is migrated out to special-purpose peripheral hardware for speed, then the peripheral evolves toward more computing power as it does its job, then somebody notices that it is inefficient to support two asymmetrical processors in the architecture and folds the function back into the main CPU, at which point the cycle begins again.
Several iterations of this cycle have been observed in graphics-processor design, and at least one or two in communications and floating-point processors. Also known as the Wheel of Life, the Wheel of Samsara, and other variations of the basic Hindu/Buddhist theological idea. See also blitter.
Sell the holder cheaply, make your profit out of selling lots of small bits of steel/plastic.
Your *my* wifi now!
Instead of entering 15109.8 east (i.e. 15˚ 19.8' east)
That should be 151˚ east
I briefly contracted to PYE TVT in on Coldhams Lane, Cambridge in 1984 (a real-time video editing suite for the 1986 Mexico World cup). Pye was a sub-division of Philips and the company shop sold Video 2000 recorders at a substantial discount, so there was a significant number in the area. Later I heard tales of the stock management system of e.g. Dixons sending equal numbers of cassettes to each branch, and the manager of the Cambridge branch having to call around to get them sent on to his.
Then we can start on genetically engineering a version that affects humans in order to be one step closer to triggering a zombie apocalypse
We already know of infections that cause an increase in risky behaviour. The plot of the 1977 science fiction short story The Screwfly Solution is based on a disease that causes increased male violence towards women,
conducting infection of host headers
Perhaps "conducting inspection"?
Nobody called Lady Mondegreen though?
It's Friday afternoon - I'll get my anorak.
The green color of the laser depicted above is for illustrative purposes
Also mentions one on the 17th
There are already many SmokePing graphs out there, e.g. a quick google for "smokeping linx" returns
which leads to
The Jennifer Morgue
Spoiler alert: to say any more would be giving far too much away.
Loose lips sink ships.
a company with five global offices including one in central London
United Kingdom: 90 Long Acre, Covent Garden, London, WC2E 9RZ
Again: 90 Long Acre, Covent Garden, London, WC2E 9RZ
A business address in the right place and a local contact number answered in your company name can make all the difference in business.
Our professional teams will manage your calls and handle your mail. You get a choice of prestigious addresses for your business and use of all Regus Business Centres worldwide.
The Insolvency Commissioner's blog today has an interesting post on the subject:
The job of the insolvency practitioner is to review the conduct of a company’s directors before the business became insolvent. That investigation can look at the directors’ action as much as six years before the insolvency, and even further if there are criminal claims.
Following the review, the insolvency practitioner will prepare a director report which is to be filed with the Insolvency Services, and if the report demonstrates unfit conduct, the director can face serious sanctions:
Up to ten years imprisonment, a fine or both:
* Fraudulent trading ...
Up to 7 years imprisonment, a fine or both:
* Fraud in anticipation of winding up ...
A patch has been produced for daily versions but not yet distributed for regular builds, according to researchers.
It's Bug 4501, fixed in 3.5.18
Changes to squid-3.5.19 (09 May 2016):
- Regression Bug 4515: interception proxy hangs
Changes to squid-3.5.18 (06 May 2016):
- Bug 4510: stale comment about 32KB limit on shared memory cache entries
- Bug 4509: EUI compile error on NetBSD
- Bug 4501: HTTP/1.1: normalize Host header
- Bug 4498: URL-unescape the login-info after extraction from URI
- Bug 4455: SegFault from ESIInclude::Start
- Prevent Squid forcing -b 2048 into the arguments for sslcrtd_program
- Fix TLS/SSL server handshake alert handling
What we need is a method of generating magnetic fields to induce a solar flare which will then act as a gas laser and take out the asteroid.
I'm waiting for the breech anal-ysis to be released.
"strongly encrypted passwords". I hope that they were strongly hashed (irreversible) rather then encrypted (reversible), but you need to use words that push-chair purchasers might recognise.
When I installed a very early computerised digitising system at the Ordnance Survey in Southampton. My first job was at Laser-Scan (founded by Otto Frisch). It must have been about 1980 or 1981. There was a "Fastrak" laser scanner attached to a VAX 11-780.
Here's a scan of a photo of the later design of the operator's console. A map was photographed onto a A6 negative, which was then scanned, a square mm at a time, by a red laser, and straight lines were followed automatically. The operator could select which line to follow at junctions using a tracker ball and 16 buttons (which could also be pressed as chords!). When a line had been digitised, a blue laser wrote on a piece of photochromic film sandwiched against the negative, removing it from the display.
I can remember scanning 1:1250 maps (NZ2741NW, Prebend's Bend, Durham, which was our standard demo), contour lines, and a project for the Forestry Commission where we digitised the boundaries of all the woodland in the UK (the green overlay from 1:50000 sheets, all 204 of them).
There's more history at my ex-colleague Paul's page
The concrete cows have been moved into the Milton Keynes museum.
Is this in preparation for CASE NIGHTMARE GREEN?
that is all.
> I believe, though I would like to see someone else do it first, that one can safely walk past a freshly manufactured fuel rod
When I was at school in the late 70's, someone from Sellafield/Windscale/Calder Hall came to our physics class and passed around a stick of Uranium, wrapped in polythene. It was very heavy, and rather warm.
Google / Niantic's Ingress does exactly the same thing. Lots of photos of monuments, etc.
Will they be next in the firing line? And where will it end?
Ben Nevis is not quite 57° north. The southern end of Alaska is a bit north of 51°.
I've been half way up Pike's Peak in the spring. It's nothing compared to the Highlands of Scotland at this time of year.
I've never made it to the summit of the Ben. 1st attempt we came along the Càrn Mòr Dearg Arête in glorious sunshine, got as far of the abseil posts, saw the clouds rolling in, abandoned the climb and descended down the side of the water slide. 2nd time we'd done Number 4 gully, which was sheltered from the wind, but on the plateau the conditions were so unpleasant we made a direct line for the zig-zags.
I think I mean satire
No-one has yet mentioned this:
Poe's law is an Internet adage which states that, without a clear indicator of the author's intent, parodies of extreme views will be mistaken by some readers or viewers for sincere expressions of the parodied views
Let's have a hypervisor running in these CPUs
From "The Jargon File": The Wheel of Reincarnation: Term used to refer to a well-known effect whereby function in a computing system family is migrated out to special-purpose peripheral hardware for speed, then the peripheral evolves toward more computing power as it does its job, then somebody notices that it is inefficient to support two asymmetrical processors in the architecture and folds the function back into the main CPU, at which point the cycle begins again.
using existing infrastructure like the lighthouses or ferries to locate tiny base stations
Never underestimate the bandwith of a CalMac ferry full of basestations steaming across the Minch.