* Posts by BristolBachelor

2042 posts • joined 30 Jan 2009

If 4G isn’t working, why stick to the same approach for 5G?

BristolBachelor
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Re: in my small village in italy

Hmmm In Spain I pay 178€/year and get 20MB a day of "full speed" and then it drops to about 128bps and most attemps to do anything just time out. Thank god for internet kiosks.

Next year I'm going to try to negotiate paying for a dedicated fibre from the exchange - the exchange has ethernet so is set up for it, and is only 6km away. That will be my carrot. The stick is that othetwise I will force the legal requirement for them to provide me with a copper pair - and all the pairs within Kms are used.

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BristolBachelor
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Re: Strangled by vested interests

"Cellphones as computers are thriving. There's no money to be made for the carriers in the latter."

Why not? How is it different to voice calls and SMS?

Build a network that costs X. Run the network, costing Y per month. Sell data connections costing Z, so that Z pays off Y and a proportion of X to amortise the capital invested.

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EU VAT law could kill THOUSANDS of online businesses

BristolBachelor
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Re: This is entirely UNreasonable

"This is important in the recent Amazon 1p case: the contract of sale is not formed until the customer has paid, AND the goods have been delivered to the customer. "

That may be the case in the UK, but this whole thing is about the differences in the rules between the different EU members. For example in Spain, the VAT is immediately payable as soon as the invoice is issued. There is no requirement for you to be paid, or for the contract to be upheld. Under a new law, you may be able to convince the tax office to rebate the VAT on something that doesn't end up being paid (although you'll have to wait until the end of the year for your refund, if any).

"VAT is a "Value Added Tax", and the whole idea of is is that at each stage in a production process where value is added, it is taxed."

NO - VAT is a consumption tax. It is paid when something is consumed. Intermediaries in the chain do not charge/pay VAT (and if they do, they claim it back). The idea is that the VAT is charged at the price that the consumer pays, which is normally the higest price in the chain. In your example, the printers buy their ink/paper VAT free, and only if it is sold to a consumer is VAT charged (although in the UK they could claim it is a book, and hence attracts VAT at 0%)

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BristolBachelor
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I had forgotten that Amazon also sell digitally. It was easy to forget; the .co.uk and

.com Amazons refuse to sell these to me in Spain. Meanwhile the .es Amazon just refuses to sell them.

Also reading the comment from big_D - here in Spain you have to be registered for VAT from 0€ upwards (oh to have an exception for small players like the UK!). This has the side effect that all payments that go through the books must match with a corresponding invoice with Spanish or European VAT number. In addition, if VAT is charged by a European overseas seller (which it shouldn't be under inter-community trading rules), we have no way of claiming it back. We have found a lot of VAT registered companies who refuse to do VAT free sales. In this regard, Amazon actually do everything properly.

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BristolBachelor
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Maybe, but since Amazon is a seller of physical goods, ordered thrpugh electronic means, it would appear to be exempt, no?

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Hold the front page: Spain's anti-Google lobbyists lobby for Google News return

BristolBachelor
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Re: In other news

Given that the Portuguese sites are generally in Potuguese and the Spanish read Spanish (the bilingual ones also can also read 100 words of English), I don't really see that happening.

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BristolBachelor
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Re: ROFLMAO

"celebrated an unemployment rate of one in four"

Well I have a theory about that. It's not strictly true. As much as the man in the street complain about the corrupt politicians, they are the same. There is little regard for the law (just look at the driving/parking). Almost everyone would pay in cash to avoid IVA (VAT). Paying in cash also helps because of the rampant black economy of people being self-employed/running companies but not declaring it; and not passing the cash through bank accounts makes it easier to not declare it. I'll admit that it takes a special type of person (politician) to forget that you have 40M€ stuffed in Switzerland/Andorra.

On the other hand it's almost impossible to become self-employed. Imagine having to pay 280€ a month every month despite having no income. Plus you have to be VAT registered from 0€, so you can have an extra outgoing to pay a gestor to manage all the complexities for you. You alao pay the VAT on all your invoices the instant that you think about charging someone; even if you are still waiting to be paid 2 years later (and by Madrid city council just to add insult to injury).

The combination of not wanting to declare employmrnt to avoid taxes, and not being able to afford to do it properly, means that the step can be missed out.

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BristolBachelor
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Re: Does anybody outside IT

Be careful what you say! Remember the other new law that you are a terroristand can be fines/jailed if you demonstrate against the government, OR say anything that shows Spain for what it is in a bad light.

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Google vows: Earth will VANISH in 2015

BristolBachelor
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Re: word change...

"it is US the tax payer that funded the R&D that put all those satellites in orbit."

Quite a bit used to come from Spot image and Infoterra which are European, but do go on.

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UK flights CRIPPLED by system outage that shut ALL London airspace

BristolBachelor
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Re: Generator stories....

"All works great, except that the pump was connected to a non-essential supply....."

I think I maybe worked at that site. Was next to a small regional airport with a grass strip?

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Boffins weigh in to perfect kilogram quest with LEGO kit

BristolBachelor
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Re: But

"Worse still the standard kilo (as located in Paris) appears to be CHANGING (not a lot, but enough)."

I read that they found out that it was accumulating mercury from the air. They had a standard one that was kept sealed, and the day-to-day standard. Every now and then, they would compare them, and found that the day-to-day weight was gaining mass. The last guy who was qualified to polish and clean it, did a final clean before he retired and they analysed what came off. They assumed that the mercury came from the breath of the staff who had amalgum fillings.

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Spanish scraper scrapped: Google axes Google News

BristolBachelor
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Re: "rightsholders sit around and lobby government for handouts"

"...in nature, no lion ever sued another..."

No. What happened was that one lion killed another. Are you suggesting that is the correct way then?

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BristolBachelor
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Re: "publishers who want to appear in Google News can't waive the right to a fee"

"If the publisher is not a member then it has to ask for the money otherwise it stays with CEDRO."

Shouldn't it be called "CERDO" then? (or is it an in-joke?).

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BristolBachelor
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Joke

I'm looking forward to when the Google Search engine returns the following message to any search:

It would be unfair for Google to provide you with links to what you are looking for without your going to the site first.

You can start by looking here:

http://003.000.000.000/

http://003.000.000.001/

http://003.000.000.002/

http://003.000.000.003/

...

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Blu-ray region locks popped by hardware hacker

BristolBachelor
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Re: Forced to view content (Adverts etc.)

"The alternative is jumping to the top menu and selecting "Play Feature". OK, it's more button presses, but a whole lot faster than the default."

On my Panasonic Bluray recorder, trying that just returns you right to the start, so you have to start watching the anti-piracy and adverts all over again. In fact on some DVDs where you have to use the top menu to watch the firm gets you stuck in an infinite loop. Thankfully I still have an old school DVD player, and will never buy Panasonic again.

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BristolBachelor
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Re: Region Locks

"Things like that are illegal in every other industry. Why should they be allowed for media rightsholders?"

Well not quite. Weren't Tesco sued for selling Levi jeans that they legally bought in the US, then legally imported into the UK, paying all required duties and taxes? (note to our cousins Tescos is a retailer in the UK, and Levis here cost ~50x the price in the States)

Didn't Levi say that they owned the "rights" to the mark "Levi", and that Tesco were selling things that had that mark on without permission? (IMHO not the fault of Tesco - it was Levi that put the mark on the jeans!)

However, you'll see the words "Rights" again. The big companies have them, the rest of us can just FK off it seems.

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The future looks bright: Prepare to be dazzled by HDR telly tech

BristolBachelor
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Re: What The F...?!

No - HDR photography is taking photos with a high dynamic range. There is no need to take multiple exposures if your image sensor has the requisite range (12 stops is not enough). There have been a few image sensors that had alternate photosites with a different gain (sometimes done electrically, sometimes by using smaller/larger photosites). Using these sensors, the de-mosaic works out the correct photosite to use because one will typically be saturated, and the other somewhere in the noise floor.

The idea of HDR video is to still take a series of single exposures, but each one has a wider range than currently.

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'I don't NEED to pay' to watch football, thunders EU digi-czar

BristolBachelor
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Re: Oh, you mean

"Ah, a lot like regional coding on DVDs'???"

Yeah, but you see that (possibly because of the European common market), the whole of Europe is region 2, so if you want to buy your DVDs in Amazon UK, ship them to somewhere else in Europe and watch them there, you can. However, they do try to bend the rules by not putting sound tracks in certain languages; e.g. forcing you to buy the Spanish version of the DVD at 18€ instead of buying the UK version for £4.50.

What he's complaining about is things like Sky saying that you can't be a subscriber if you don't live in the UK (even if you have the necessary 3m dish!), or things like iPlayer saying bog-off because you aren't using a VPN.

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Solar sandwich cooks at 40 per cent efficiency

BristolBachelor
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Re: Uh, so let me get this straight...

In space you can't use silicon cells - they degrade too quickly because of the radiation. Satellites currently use "Tripple Junction" cells made from Galium Asenide. The 3 junctions each capture photons of different wavelengths which increases the efficiency, so similar to what was done here, but without mirrors. They are currently in the ~30% efficiency level for cells (once you add physical structure, harness, prptection etc. it drops a litle as a system. If interested look here at some examples Azure Space

The article mentions solar thermal generation efficiency, but fails to mention what efficiency the new system has at storing the power so that you can use it to light your house after the sun has set. This built-in energy storage is what makes solar thermal more flexable

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Orion BELTS UP: Space shuttle wannabe preps again for test flight

BristolBachelor
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Re: Idle curiosity

I believe that the valves need to be re-serviced after 3 attempts, but I am not too involved in that end of the rocket - my stuff is at the top.

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BLAST-OFF! BOAT FREE launch at last. Orion heads for SPAAAAACE

BristolBachelor
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Fahrenheit?

'fraid so, yes. Also feet and inches, except for Mars orbit insertions which are measured in London Double-decker buses.

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One year on, Windows 8.1 hits milestone, nudges past XP

BristolBachelor
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@J3

Tell you what; print all your documents on an Epson FX80 grot dot-matrix printer. Any whinging and I'll tell you that it's in your head, and you can't really see the difference. After all even an A5 printout from the printer has a resolution of 996*696.

I remember using computers before windows even existed I can still see the difference between a Galaxy Note 1 screen at 1280*800 and Note3 at 1920*1080.

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ESA's spaceplane cleared for lift-off in February 2015

BristolBachelor
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Re: With it's enhanced direction control...

It's sadly lacking in space (and life support) to be a lifeboat. As it is, the Soyuz can depart at a moment's notice; no need to wait while the ISS disintegrates around you (worst case). That is unlike the Space shuttle, which needed to wait until an oportune moment to detach.

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Countdown contestant pays homage to IT Crowd's Moss

BristolBachelor
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Re: "Not available in your country. Sorry."

"As in Amazon.co.uk? (can be used to order stuff to a French address)"

Yes, and I can tell you that Amazon.co.uk can sell you the DVDs. (even to a French afdress, although they'll now stiff you for postage) I can also tell you that the DVD loading sequencies, menus and extras are all worth watching.

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Lights OUT for Philae BUT slumbering probot could phone home again as comet nears Sun

BristolBachelor
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There has been discussion of designing one in the future for outer solar sysyem probes, and things like a possible boat craft to sail the seas of Titan (as well as work to produce the required nuclear isotopes). For now, there is some R&D to optimise solar array power generation on the surace of Mars, which would also help for future probes similar to Philae.

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BristolBachelor
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Possible recovery

I know of 2 missions where the agency lost a satellite during eclipse but then recovered it. (the battery ran below the end of discharge threshold, and so everything switched off). When you get power back, you first have to run heaters to defrost some subsystems, including the battery, and then you can start charging it again. As the comet gets nearer the sun, the power available in the solar array will increase substantially (I'm currently doing work for a mission at Jupiter, and there is 1/4 of the power that I'd typically have for the same craft at Earth)

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Philae healthier... beams CHEESE: Proud ESA shows off FIRST COMET SURFACE PIC

BristolBachelor
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Trollface

Re: Bah!

<Reply sarc = comment sarc>

Yes, and the inquiry will find that the imaging system was designed using SI units, only metres, so no foot in the mouth, and hence a succesful(ish) landing and and that is why there is a working imaging system.

</sarc>

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Vodafone: For Pete's sake! Apple’s 'soft' SIM's JUST AN EE SIM

BristolBachelor
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Re: Sounds like Vodafone is unhappy

I have a phone that could not be more consumer friendly - I can put ANY SIM from ANY network in it and it will work. No need for anything else. No need for the manufacturer to do anything, and certainly no need for them to compile the list of who I can use.

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Ericsson boss sticks a pin in Google’s loony Loon bubble

BristolBachelor
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Re: They're not fighting the wind @ratfox

Yup, that's right. They are sort of trying to do an Iridium on the cheap (launching satellites is still bloody expensive). However they are running into the same problems; each country wants to regulate the airwaves within their borders. They'll have to negotiate with every country they overfly for bandwidth (or re-sell their broadcast capability to current license holders in each country).

I don't know how succesfully the loons could change their altitude to take advantage of winds in different directions to stay in a rough location.

I wonder if Hans Vestberg is just suffering from sour grapes from not being able to sell his companies kit to go on the loons?

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BristolBachelor
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Re: He's right.

Yeah Google should hire an RF engineer. They'd be able to tell them that you can't fire radio signals from up in the air to down on the ground.

Meanwhile I'll wait until Hans Vestberg tells me that Orange will start covering where I live. It's at almost 1000m above sea level, and Orange seems to have gravity problems; their coverage doesn't reach this high.

Disclaimer - I currently live here because I'm working on a crazy project to build a ship that will travel to an altitude of 3x diamter of the planet to transmit radio signals down to here.

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The late 2014 Apple Mac Mini: The best (and worst) of both worlds

BristolBachelor
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Re: SIMMs

Yeah, and before they were selling the new Mac Mini, there weren't any PCB manufacturers making the PCBs for it either. Funnily enough, there are now. If Apple says they want to buy memory in a certain format, it will be available.

I obviously don't know the reason, but soldering the RAM directly on the board will save the cost of the extra PCB, and the sockets. Selling it for the same price means extra profit. Forcing people to trade up to a more expensive one rather than buying a cheap one and seperate RAM elsewhere makes even more profit. Not having people change the RAM avoids lots of service and technical questions about what you can do or because it doesn't work right afterwards. A bit of negative press; people will still buy them; there is almost no negative for Apple.

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BristolBachelor
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It's not quite that simple. Memory monitor always stayed green on our Mac, but the difference between 8GB and 16GB was unbelivable, even with only Lightroom and Photoshop open. With only 8GB, having mail and Safari open at the same time led to Photoshop basically hanging while importing from Lightroom, and Memory monitor still didn't say that there was a problem. I've seen older Mac Pros happily chewing through more than 48GB of RAM using Adobe CS.

Not having upgradable RAM is a bit of a show stopper. When our Mac was bought, 16GB wasn't an option from Apple, and was barely available elsewhere. A year later and suddenly the upgrade option was available from many places. Buying a whole new machine just to change the RAM is plain wrong.

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Japan tells operators: Put a SIM lock in a new mobe? You'd better UNLOCK it for FREE

BristolBachelor
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Re: Yah! @No 6

In addition to what is said above; if I enter into a contract with, say Vodafone, how does locking a phone to Vodafone stop me from selling the phone to someone else who wants to use it on Vodafone?

And if they insist on locking the phone to protect the contract, they won't chase after someone who stops paying?

The contract protects the contract full stop. Locking the phone is just to spite you if you want to go elsewhere.

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Who wants to be A MILLIONAIRE? Not so fast, Visa tells wannabe pay-by-bonk thieves

BristolBachelor
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Smaller payments better

There was a case in the US of a gang stealing 20¢ or similar at a time. It was ages before anyone bothered complaining and they investigated. By then, they had netted millions.

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Pixel mania: Apple 27-inch iMac with 5K Retina display

BristolBachelor
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Re: Value for money?

I'm still playing nicely with the Dell U2410. This uses the same IPS LCD panel as the iMAC from a while ago. However the difference is that the Dell has a CFL backlight that gives nice even coverage and AdobeRGB colour gamut. The i-version only manages sRGB, has a very shinny front and uneven lighting. Also the i-brightness is so high that you lose almost 2-bits per pixel attempting to adjust the brightness level when you calibrate it (and the calibration still varies across the screen). All of this is necessary with things that actually go to print.

I'm watching the Dell 5k monitors with interest to see how they play out. I'm unlikely to buy the i-version because of the limitations that normally come with it. Oh and I'm not anti i-things at all. These Dells are driven from Macs.

As an aside, I'm lost for words that Windows cannot scale the UI properly on screens, given that Window3.0 had a screen resolution DPI setting that was expressly designed to do things likt this.

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Cisco and friends chase WiFi's searing speeds with new cable standard

BristolBachelor
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Re: It would make more sense to have a "passive" Interface

So what you are saying is that instead of having the modulator/demodulator next to the RF stages and antennas, you put it at the other end of a Cat5 cable?

And this allows you to more easily upgrade your infrastructure? <Sarc>Why, because you don't have to climb a ladder to where the RF/antennas are to change the modulator/demodulator - you just change them in the rack where they are fitted instead? </Sarc> If you seriously change the modulation scheme, you still have to change the modulator/demodulator unless you built enough flexibility into the original design, and in this case it doesn't matter where it physically is.

Also beam forming invloves adding a phase delay into the RF signal. I'm not sure that you could do it at any stage other than RF. Beam forming is also to direct the signal from a particular set of antennas that are close together. If you have a whole site that was say 300m accross and tried beam forming, the beams would only really be formed at a significant distance from all the antennas (likely beyond the range for WiFi), and would not really work inside the perimeter of the antennas. Meanwhile, beamforming accross the 6 antennas of a single AP works very nicely because you are outside the perimeter of the antennas, and at 2-3m away you are at a significant distance compared to the 10-15cm between the antennas.

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Knocking Knox: Samsung DENIES vuln claims, says mysterious blogger is a JOKER

BristolBachelor
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Re: "using a password and PIN that was subsequently written into a "pin.xml" file in cleartext"

But presumably "automount" means that the user doesn't want to/need to enter it (similar to the auto login account name and password being stored in clear text in the windows registry)

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Trips to Mars may be OFF: The SUN has changed in a way we've NEVER SEEN

BristolBachelor
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Re: Magnetoplasma propulsion

Because we don't have any way to power it. They've been talking about 250kW, which is a little over twice the power available on the ISS. If you were happy to have no power, and no thrust while you were in eclipse, you could just about use all the solar arrays of the ISS to do it, until you started moving towards Mars, when thevpower would drop off because of that pesky 4th power rule.

You'd probably have to look at an active nuclear reactor, but with the cooling issues above. Whereas nuclear thermal doesn't need much extra cooling - the cooling comes for free by heating the gas that you then expell for thrust, thus carrying the heat away.

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Xiaomi boss snaps back at Jony Ive's iPhone rival 'theft' swipe

BristolBachelor
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Re: Correction...

It's not juat mobile manufacturers. I hear that Swiss railways even stole a clock-face design from Apple. :/

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Inflatables in SPAAACE! ISS 'nauts to enjoy bouncy castle spaceship

BristolBachelor
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Re: Bit of an empty article?

"I thought this was a new site, not twitter? Did I take a wrong turn?"

No. The news is that they are now announcing that they intend to launch a module to the ISS in 2015.

The technology is certainly not new; there are at least 2 in orbit and have been for years, and there is plenty written about how they work, etc. in other places, with handy links provided.

I see that there is also an article about Belkin routers melting. Should that article include pages describing exactly what a router is, and how IP packets are transferred from one interface to the other?

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Marriott fined $600k for deliberate JAMMING of guests' Wi-Fi hotspots

BristolBachelor
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Re: curious how it works

It probably sniffs WiFi packets, and for any not on their netwotk, sends a deauth.

The solution is this: the radio hardware is pretty obvious. Simply imagine that you suffer from "electro-smog" phobia, rip the stuff from the ceiling/walls and claim it was self-defence, as it assaulted you.

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Turn OFF your phone or WE'LL ALL DI... live? Europe OKs mobes, tabs non-stop on flights

BristolBachelor
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Re: Great.

It's more likely a consequence of what ham radio/CBer discovered about the new fangled electric petrol pumps. While the mechanical ones just worked (TM), the electric ones forgot how to count if uou held down the press-to-talk key. Yay! free fuel! Eventually, the garages noticed abd put up signs, similarly the pump makers were forced to do a better job.

The claim of hazardous environment doesn't cut it when they then don't force you to ground your car during filling, the the things like light fittings on the forecourt are not safe for use in hazardous environments either.

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BristolBachelor
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Re: Don't get too upset

So these potential projectiles are only a problem if they are electronic and switched on? The same device turned-off is suddenly a not-projectile, and the wooden mini chess set with magetic pieces just doesn't count?

Which law of physics is that? Must be one of the classes I skipped /

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Man buys iPHONE 6 and DROPS IT to SMASH on PURPOSE

BristolBachelor
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Re: Transparent aluminum (sic)

How about transparent aluminum oxide? Call it saphire if you want. Bit expensive for a whale tank though.

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Apple's Cook: We have never allowed g-men access to Apple servers

BristolBachelor
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They don't need to. The government come knocking at the door, and Apple just hands over everything. However, they haven't put a back-door in anything, nor given access to their servers; hence no lie. Call me a cynic.

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Spies would need SUPER POWERS to tap undersea cables

BristolBachelor
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Why cut it live?

The thing is that these cables take a long time to lay, and you get loads of notice as companies group up, sell prospective bandwidth, issue requests for quotations to cable manufacturers, book cable laying ships, etc.

So, you put in a splice after the cable has started being laid, but before it is operational. You have loads of time to do it, and it could be done before people notice. Yes, it's probable that the cable is not 100% dead for 100% of the time that it is being laid, in order to ensure that they don't lay dead bits, but it's probably not live 100% of the time either.

The other thing is that it would be relatively easy to pay the layers to look the other way, while you play with it, and/or implant someone in the crew.

However, it's far easier to just hook in where the cable lands.

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THREE QUARTERS of Android mobes open to web page spy bug

BristolBachelor
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Re: I can't actually remember the last time I purposely used the Android Browser

With the stock Android browser, you can get into an extra settings page and set any user-agent that you want, including NCA Mosaic. Sorry, from here can't remember how, but istr you enter a specific non-URL string and then select something weird in settings or somesuch.

I actually run Firefox because I also run it on one of my boxes too, so have access to open tabs, and bookmarks. However it doesn't do a good job with the "request desktop site" imho.

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Apple's big bang: iPhone 6, ANOTHER iPhone 6 Plus and WATCH OUT

BristolBachelor
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Re: Apple Pay? Not if they use the current iTunes approach..

I'm in this boat(but have 2x iTunes accounts). I also have the same fchsking problem with Google and their app store too - even for FREE apps. It makes me want to do illegal things to some commercial manager at Google.

Microsoft is even worse though. For Win7 /Office 2010, we have 8 different versions that are all enterprise - but for different countries. We coukdn't even just use the English plus language packs, because changing the language screws some things up, and even then parts of Excel don't work

However there is only ONE version of OSX - just install and set language (haven't bought anything from the app store - everything direct from Adobe, etc.)

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Power station fault cuts electricity, water and internet in Cairo

BristolBachelor
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UK too this winter

Sounds like a prediction of this winter in the UK - except that the temperatures will be 4°C instead of 40°C. Anyone else remember going to the local elecy shop to get a timetable for when there'd be power in your zone of town, and lighting by candles?

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NASA clears zero-G 3D printer for mission to SPAAAAACE

BristolBachelor
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No, they'd just have to change the storyline a little. The printer would only work from the power supply socket in the command module. The power supply in the command module would then fail, and they'd need to print a new part to fix it... Something would have to be built using just a bog roll, a staple stolen from a printout, the foil packet of a space curry meal..... in order to power the printer from the socket in the Service Module, but the computer to control it would still be in the CM - so they would have to try to hand cross-compile the code for the incompatible computer in the SM.....

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