Re: Stepped back
nope - still no idea what on earth you're on about. Perhaps you should link a CS for the BS TLAs?
70 posts • joined 9 Jun 2009
nope - still no idea what on earth you're on about. Perhaps you should link a CS for the BS TLAs?
Details available here: http://blog.portswigger.net/
I very much believe it's an 'omage, rather than a rip-off
This is only a guess, but it's definitely going to be set in the post apocalyptic world of the Kettering service station off the A14. A separate DLC will be sold for the nearby Little Chef.
There is a notice posted. Not on the front page, but on the Contact Us page at https://photobox-mpusa.custhelp.com/app/ask.
One might also say "It was on display in the bottom of a locked filing cabinet, stuck in a disused lavatory with a sign on the door saying “Beware of the Leopard”
I'm not sure a hotel should be expected to allow nntp access, considering it's unsavoury usages far outweigh it's legally safe usages.
Fantastic and thoroughly interesting review - thank you.
"Admins could run the command '$ openssl s_client -showcerts -connect kuix.de:443' to assess if their infrastructure depended on the affected certificates"
The command given is just an example. Running that command will show you what certs kuix.de:443 is using, not your own site.
The original article phrases it better: "For example, you could try to use a command like this[...]"
It's a fine distinction, but I would hold el reg to higher techy standards than a broadsheet rag.
"Why would you spend money developing a proprietary compression technology that carries voice in 11 kbps when g.729 runs at 8kbps[...]"
Because g.729 is not a royalty-free algorithm. It incurs licensing costs.
Impressive job on the headline there!
..It'd be a shame if anything *happened* to it.
So black cabbies want us to only use them, and not Uber. And to show this they block up traffic for a day, causing frustration and hatred against black cabs. Not only does this seem like a bully move, stubborn in the face of change, but thanks to the Streisand Effect, they've ensured a *fantastic* amount of free publicity for Uber.
If the black cabs are blocking traffic and causing me aggravation because they hate Uber, then.. *counts on fingers, stares into distance* ... then.. I.. love Uber!
Just to provide the counter point, while books are lovely and tend not to crash, and without arguing the merits of it, you are more likely to find job adverts asking for basic computer skills rather than basic book reading skills.
Here's the link: http://www.reddit.com/r/IAmA/comments/25ys3b/we_are_the_hybrid_cloud_team_at_vmware_and_are/
Wow! Must be an amazing view from that high-horse!
Play this game with the article - after every sentence, add the words "No shit!"
"One way is to look for independent reviews of the product by a trusted reviewer. No shit!"
"For example, product reviewers paid by a media outlet should be more independent than ones paid by the product's vendor. No shit!"
"It is, to be frank, inconceivable that a vendor would pay for a product review and publish the thing if it was negative[.] No shit!"
"A review of a product's claimed specifications using supplier-provided information is not enough on its own to justify a purchase. No shit!"
"All such reviews or product comparisons should be discounted unless there are independent reviews of the product. No shit!"
I hope I have, like the article, or a small asian child whittling at twenty-foot high bamboo, made my simple point at quite unjustifiable length.
There once was a judge named O'Kelly,
Who couldn't placate his big belly;
He ate all the things,
Pencils, police pens and pins,
and washed it all down with mint jelly.
"And it wasn’t even the server that failed, Delran said, just a £30 switch on the server that burnt out as a result of the fire."
That doesn't sound dodgy to anyone else? A server with a built-in switch? A massively important server that they couldn't simply move the drives, and/or functions to another server? A cheap switch ("on the server"?!?!) that they couldn't replace?
I'd love el Reg to get in touch with Michel Delran & press him for more details of this, pardon my french, bullhonkey.
First of all, kudos to anyone who made it through the article. My eyes kept skittering off the page from things like the HR Manager asking "Can you explain why I’m paying so much for my IT?” (because that ever happens in real life) to tortuous quotes such as:
"The key requirement for a service-centric approach to delivering IT is to define the services required by the various business groups and functions and their value to these groups and functions,” [...] “These services should then be delivered to the associated users – business application owners and groups, end-users and consumers, or other IT staff.”
I see there are words written there, but I struggle to find meaning in them. 'Service-centric' IT, by all accounts, means delivering IT to users. This supposedly contrasts with 'Kitten-centric' IT which revolves around throwing mewling cats at users until they go away? Or is all IT about delivering IT to users?
"IT has to become a service-centric culture." IT has always been this. In The Beginning, God didn't create an email server - first of all there were users wondering how they could send amusing powerpoints to each other, then came the email server. IT by definition is a service. There's little point hosting a website if nobody's intended to view the bloody thing.
Beyond stating that our mythical HR head should, should she ever suffer a severe head trauma rendering her unable to ever feel joy, be able to pull up an ever-dynamic list of why she is "paying so much for IT", I've no idea what the point of this article is. Rambling and at every turn using a Mayfair word where an Old Kent Road one would do, it feels like something autogenerated by a robot, or a someone wishing to merely fulfill a quota.
"A truly sophisticated cloud architecture extends to the team, helping them to understand how they benefit each other in the delivery of IT services."
By the end of the article "the team" has long since departed for the pub, leaving the manager to continue his badly-covered-up affair with the head of HR.
So - you haven't played it in three years, yet you agree the game is still bad?
You've missed too many changes to espouse on it's merits.
Also, weasel words like "can help hide the appearance of wrinkles."
ie. In a study of 10000 women, one of them thought her wrinkles looked better. So it *can* do it!
My comments are proven to reduce weightloss
when combined with an active lifestyle and a healthy diet.
As an expat living in the states I'm not ashamed to say that when I read the site notice on Sunday I cried.
At that point a border controller should be saying "erm... 10 failed registrations in a minute? Ok, you're getting blocked for an hour."
>Just changing the port SSH runs on doesn't make it anymore secure.
Yes it does.
It doesn't make it *secure*. It's certainly 'security through obscurity', but it is a mite more secure than leaving it on the default 22.
>If you must expose SSH services at least lock them down to known source locations.
Great! Now can you tell me the IP source address of the wifi access point in Terminal 7 of Amsterdam airport, because my boss has just called to say that mail is down, and I need to ssh in quickly to reboot the server.
Windirstat is a great alternative to Treesize - free, and you can scan network drives.
From the meta tags on their home page:
"Full service digital marketing agency, Online marketing agency, Modern communications agency, Interactive marketing agency network, Digital creative agency, Global digital agency network, Isobar, Isobar Communications, Isobar Worldwide, Isobar Global, Digital advertising, Digital agency, Digital agencies, Digital marketing, Online marketing, Online advertising, Email marketing, Wireless marketing, Interactive Television, SMS Marketing, Mobile marketing, Direct Marketing"
not sure how they can complain about being labelled as a PR company. Methinks the lady doth (digitally) protest too much...
Ah! That Tribe Called Quest song must've been about a printer tray.
I remember reading "If it makes a noise when you drop it on the floor, it's hardware. Otherwise it's software."
That's something of a false dichotomy - it's becoming increasingly common to use .flacs for ripping, which are lossless. It's a great format if you want to move all your physical media into something digital.
The article doesn't say that it's a paradigm shift, and I didn't say it's a paradigm shift. We both asserted that Microsoft believes it to be so.
I just wanted to make a stand against the idea that using a flourish of vocabulary was distasteful, superfluous or redundant.
If it is not the case, perhaps "Mickysoft" and "windoze" could be added to the Commentards Bingo?
Just because you don't understand the words, doesn't mean it's "wankword bingo".
[Microsoft is] demonstrating their belief that we are on the cusp of a paradigm shift in computing.
[Microsoft is] showing everyone that they think that the our whole way of doing things with computers is about to change.
The first sentence is a shorter, intelligible and perfectly cromulent way of expressing the same idea as the second.
While we spend our lives surrounded by marketing buzzwords & creaking acronyms, but not everyone believes that a paucity of vocabulary is doubleplusgood.
"sharing feature is available to its overseas subscribers but ironically not in America, its biggest market"
Ow ow ow. This made my head hurt. Is there a Recommended Booze Level to attain whereupon it all makes sense?
Thank you very much for giving something new a whirl, but this is a little too densely packed. Adding in large graphical links to, what, seven more articles and two videos is a little OTT.
I'd be interested in seeing what the infographic looks like when only portraying the relevant statistics, and not all the other hoo-ha.
Could you mebbe label that last link NSFW, for people who aren't already mistrustful enough of the interwebs to check the link before they click?
wait... we're talking about cats now..?
I think that for the purposes of this discussion, a laptop PC that plugs into the coporate network *is* a desktop computer, albeit a small one.
that Lester didn't write this..
Countdown has a Filth-O-Tron now? Gosh, it really did go downhill after Richard Whitely passed..
Maybe they're ladies.. :) (or eunuchs - as in, a bloke who has recently been 'unmanned'.)
I agree! At first I wasn't sure, but then I've been further even more decided to use even go need to do look more as anyone can.
Now - there has to be a reason "torrents" was left out of that list.. Am curious.
a) Noone accused them of having a monopoly
ii) Of course they have the vision and resources to do what they do. Every has the vision and resources to do what they themselves do. Otherwise they wouldn't be able to do it.
Thank you for your honesty - one of the best articles I've read on the Reg for a while.
I have one question... what was the A/V software running on the user PC that allowed conficker to have a LANparty?
..but only because in the bottom pic it looks like a happy, winking rabbit..*
* I said 'winking'
Yeah, right.. If that were true then the porn industry would be a massive, multibillion dollar economy that drives technological advances like camcorders, vcrs, broadband and the Internet..! Dream on...
San Fernando Valley, CA
No, you dunce, that's the wrong version of profiling!
What the article clearly talks about is lining people up and viewing them from the side in order to work out how to place their desktop.
Lawks yes - they're exactly the same..
Do you remember that time that Redhat remotely pulled postfix from everyone's PC because they realised it could be used to send emails containing boobs? Or all those times Suse denied publishing apps because the clouds were a certain shape & the leaves in bottom of their tea settled into the shape of a skull..?
Then your landlord is a secret Scrubs watcher.. :) He stole it from Perry Cox.
worked for me twice.. :)