How about .... yahoo!.london ?
4255 posts • joined 10 Jun 2009
How about .... yahoo!.london ?
"... Kickstarter retains the last four digits of non-US credit cards .."
So they are involved? Or do Amazon pass this data back to Kickstarter?
... and over what period of time and how are they clustered over time? These products have been used for many years but perhaps only lately have become 'mass-market' (or more affordable by most). Could it be a peanut allergy situation?
I want the 'it' option. I renounce my humanity and detest all fleshy forms of existence.
If enough Flappy Bird players get together in this way, will they exhibit emergent intelligence?
" ... maintenance work that required funds to be placed in a vulnerable location."
No. I'm sure the work required the funds to be placed in a 'different' location, not a 'vulnerable' location.
" ...capable of 64GS/s (giga-samples per second), and is capable of generating a whopping 128 billion analog-to-digital conversions per second ..."
(I assume 128 billion is 128G) Does this mean that the input sample and hold circuitry is the limiting factor in overall capability? If so, could they use two input circuits in parallel and interleave the outputs feed to the SAR? I find all this puzzling because a SAR uses a D/A convertor as part of its feedback/comparison loop and that would be most likely to be the limiting factor for speed.
Advertising companies can't be trusted with our personal data?
Or the 'Grauniad' as it's affectionately known.
... that he wasn't reported and then arrested for hacking into a commercial computer system and stealing personal financial information. Got to clamp down on this sort of thing you know.
It's a chocolate 'Yule log' and the filling is leaking out. Some people ......
" They are chosen, .... by the elected heads of government ....."
Yep, facts are boring; but true in this case.
If you tried to set-up a bank account under a pseudonym in the UK, the bank would probably detect that and inform the police and HMRC. Then you would be investigated very thoroughly.
I was with you until you dissed furries, then I realised that you're just a troll.
Can anyone who has used both of them tell us if there are any significant differences between them, in terms of their capability and suitability for various tasks?
... the DoD and the NSA know about Tor servers and how to use them.
Thank! goodness! she! didn't! go! to! work! for! Yahoo!
Maybe selling people's data really pays off?
(Joke icon: for legal reasons)
This could be fun. I predict drones with long blades attached.
"For a company that makes virtually nothing ..."
Does that mean that all banks and insurance (etc) companies are overvalued?
You could always run your browser in a sandbox. Or have the security services found a way to get out of one?
.. Google can comply and follow it with their own announcement (in polite language and larger font) saying what they think of it. I'm sure someone can think up a suitable parody meaning of CNIL for them.
"He wants more money." - So why doesn't he just sell his shares, like ordinary mortals do?
If Apple buys back shares from the shareholders, does the board exercise the voting rights of those shares or do the remaining shareholders get proportional rights over the votes of the Apple-held shares?
If investors want to sell their shares, surely they can do so in the open market, if that is what they want.
What is Icahn's rationale in 'demanding' a $50bn buy back, by Apple?
Will they be able to download apps as they wish? If so, that could get very interesting.
Will they have a track junction and a marshalling yard for particles?
Am I getting confused?
Google translates the entire thing as, "Do not disturb the sleeping cat, please. I have other fish to fry."
If you remove the first sentence, Google then translates the second sentence correctly. I could understand it 'correcting' the word 'cat' to 'fish' if it was using some kind of recognition of common expression algorithm, but not the behaviour as seen.
Update: If you have anything as a first sentence, it gives 'fish' in the second, instead of 'cats'. Then after more messing around, it always gives 'fish', no matter how you arrange it.
Whenever I have a fault with my VM service, I always connect my laptop directly to their modem before calling and reporting the fault. Why? ... Because my experience is that they always blame my router and tell me that I need to download the latest firmware for it and then restart it before I call them again. Every time I've phoned them, it's turned out to be a problem in their network.
For the final assembly, will you be making proper wiring looms with lacing cord and cable trays bolted to the inside of the fuselage? It would look really good if you did.
Is that why YouTube comments has lots of mindless filth? If Google read and then decide to remove even one comment, they then have to carefully police the lot?
"... the exercise was criticised by some banks as not challenging enough. Some participants wanted a greater emphasis on ..."
I'd want to see a greater emphasis on bankers being kidnapped on their way to work or from their homes, then being 'pressured' to reveal their passwords, etc. I'm a firm believer in 'worst case' testing.
The comment about 'sheep ... who can't spell consumer or product' is harsh criticism, moving into insult. However, your second paragraph is spot on, as can be seen from all the company notices that follow a parting of the ways when a high level manager or executive leaves a company.
It may be that the meteorite (if that is what it was, see above) came slightly from the 'south'. There could have been a strong southerly wind blowing?
I don't think 'flesh' is an appropriate word there.
If you're sitting at a desk, using Photoshop as a professional, or in any serious capacity, why not have two monitors and use one of them for your toolbars or even a custom toolpad graphic?
... and this is Google announcements we're reading. :)
I'm chained up, in the attic. It's a diverse community.
"... there’s rather more comeback to giving spoof data to Facebook than giving it to the police or the NHS."
That's right. The last thing you want is a late night visit from the Facebook 'user corrections unit'.
Surely 'data' can be (and is) regarded as an 'incorporated entity' or a 'body of facts' as the dictionary puts it, and so it is correct to say 'Data is ....' If not, then you should be careful to say "The datum is ...' whenever you are referring to a single item/fact.
@Marketing Hack: They already have records of all Canadian citizen's WiFi MACs so it's easy to filter them out, to be in accordance with the law. :)
@AC: You need an auto-Forget app; or go through them yourself and 'Forget' them if they might cause you problems.
"These databases are so clean and consistent Mummy."
"That's because I use FairySQL."
... because it's a superposition of a quantum computer and a classical computer. D-Wave are clever.
The NK government can take the position that they are a corporate entity and that their citizens are operating under full control of the goverment/corporation. Hence, they are not distributing the software, they are compelling their citizens/employees to use it as part of their 'duties'. In that situation, you don't need to make source code available.
If not, YouTube has many complete episodes for your viewing pleasure.
There are so many reasons.
"Quisquater's clearly not a 'civilian' , ..."
He's a professor, specialising in some branch of mathematics. He doesn't work for any governement or army (I assume), so how is he not a civilian? Are you saying that because the nature of his work is so important to the security of the internet, then he is a 'viable target' for the security services?