Re: The Judge is right ...
A UN Report has declared it *is* a right, as linked in a comment above:
191 posts • joined 14 Jun 2009
A UN Report has declared it *is* a right, as linked in a comment above:
Comparing parental oversight and guidance to this situation isn't particularly sensible.
> anyone can buy a cheap phone without any identity check and pop in
> a prepaid sim card, then throw it away once the job is one.
Yes, and anyone can put on gloves before they enter the crime scene. Yet the police still find a lot of fingerprints.
Yes, you're right that people can use burner phones. But there will be mistakes where they don't get the burner phone bought, or run out of power an resort to the main phone, or when they accidentally leave the main phone turned on while the crime occurs.
And the text has been purposefully crafted to obscure its horrible nature, by avoiding terms that would be used in a standard discussion. Avoiding the term "database" when a database is clearly being created is one of the techniques.
A second technique is failing to clearly point out that *everyone is monitored all the time* and not just the suspects.
Scale -- Australia's Facebook population is a big enough data set to be a good test, without the scale of other countries.
And there's no way, as a home user,that you can make that choice once for all of the PCs in the house...
A crucial difference in this case is that VMWare is publicly traded, and Dell will only be retaining a 28% stake after the purchase.
Or also realistically, if innovative for the UK:
Insist that they come to work on electric bikes. The lower top speed than a car is balanced by the ability to use bike paths and keep moving past vehicles queued as the one in front turns right.
There are some very sweet electric bikes out there. They're very popular in China, with (I think) 50% of last years bike sales being electric.
They could easily make a "Spotify Running" version of the app, and only put the privacy invading features there.
It's fun to see The Iron Heel mentioned here, as I listened to it last week while finishing up some DIY. Great fun as an adventure novel, and well worth a listen even if your political tastes differ.
I stole the title of this comment from http://www.theguardian.com/books/booksblog/2007/dec/07/howdidjacklondonssocialist
The book can be had for free at http://www.gutenberg.org/files/1164/1164-h/1164-h.htm as it is outside copyright.
If that's what you're seeing, you must only be looking at the What's Hot feed.
Charles Strebor (Rantz)
Arthur "TheAlchemyst" Gwynne
Neil deGrasse Tyson Fan Club
Electronic Frontier Foundation
The Tesla owner is making good use of his/her car for transport.
Reasons to moan about a bike rack:
1) The rack looks like it will fall off on the road in front of you.
2) The rack is high enough that the car in front of you will get stuck entering the parking garage.
3) The rack is on a car parked in front of your house, and the bikes on top are blocking the beautiful views out your window.
Other than that, why are you moaning?
It would be helpful to know which area has such a bad record, so we can take precautions...
Do you roll down the windows of your car when driving, if you rate audio so high?
It might seem I am just taking the mickey here, but I am not.A bicyclist wearing headphones is suffering about the same level level of impediment for hearing *outside* audio cues as someone with the windows rolled up. (Volume of music in either car or headphones can obviously block anything.)
Any recommendation for particular models?
Only because there are so many bands.
I've found local artists with following of 100, obscure 1980s New Wave, and bands such as Star One/Ayreon/Guilt Machine, Dr. Steel, Voltaire, and the soundtracks to Batman, Spartacus, and much more.
If you want another good way to find new music,give the streaming services a try. For Spotify, that's starting with a track from one of the bands in your exotic list, and choosing "Start Song Radio".
It's only "that crap" if you always want to listen to the same thing.
You can discover a huge set of new banks this way. I've found many, with two slotting firmly into my favorites: a new-to-me guitar maestro of Joe Satriani with Pandora when it was in the UK, and a steampunk bank called Abney Park via a random linkage in Spotify.
Your point is good, but incomplete. To get the discounted offer, I suspect that a credit card was required. So in three months, the charges start rolling in, and 40% cancel. That still leaves the 60% that didn't cancel converted from non-paying users to paying customers.
Interesting, very useful, and *perhaps* controversial. I think it makes a great deal of sense to try and reach the people most directly affected.
It might even be addressed by addressed by the Oyster terms and conditions, but I leave finding that out to those who think this wasn't a sensible approach.
Brillo is also the mascot for a rebellion in a fictional series by Eric Flint called the Ring of Fire. Set in 1632, it's a light tale of dropping a 20th century town into the middle of 1632 Europe. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/1632_series
Probably the best part of the series is the "Grantville Gazette", which features fiction and strong non-fictional extrapolation along the lines of "If you already know how about the Bessemer process and where the best iron deposit in Europe are, what does that mean for your war strategy?"
Some people go to the same place year after year,something that doesn't really work for me. But if you know that Dick and Jane Repeating will be visiting the beach in Norfolk again this year, that's a very valuable data point for serving adverts.
I almost downvoted -- because I don't think *air traffic* style of investigation will scale. We investigate airplane accidents so intensely because any particular incident may very well be fatal to a large number of people. Applying the same investigation standards to lower loss crashes such fender benders won't be sensible over the long term, because it will become clear that robot drivers have improved the situation.
Since we're in the early phases now of learning how to make self-driving cars, it will make sense to start with deep analysis -- and then trim back to a sensible level of cost/benefit.
Read the article again -- you'll need more than one unless you want to be very careful how many appliances you switch on at the same time. For instance, those times when your water heater, dish washer, freezer, lights, and kettle are all running at the same time...
British English -- "are" is typical.
American English -- "is" is typical.
Thank you, it was useful to know that iOS is getting worse (no process CPU reporting?). It justifies my abandonment of the platform ;-), and might be useful in discussing OS upgrades for those I know still on iOS.
> I'm still amazed that Usenet's threaded conversation model has not been replicated on web forums.
They have. Reddit and Slashdot both have a threaded model. The lack of the threading in Google+ is a serious limitation of the platform.
You're over-analysing it, and should get on with it.
Having read your columns the competence is there, and the morals appear to be as well.
Thanks for publishing.
Perhaps you're having the IPv6 issue where your devices are told by your local DHCP service that they can have an IPv6 address and traffic, but there's nothing available past your ADSL/whatever and you get timeouts?
You just have to keep piling up the attempts... :-)
If you're referring to the recent assertions by the US that the the Ireland branch of Microsoft must respond to US warrants without reference to Ireland's wishes (http://www.theregister.co.uk/2014/12/24/irish_government_sides_with_microsoft_over_us_cops_cloud_data_snatch/), that is a parent corp -> subsidiary relationship. What you're talking about would be a subsidiary -> parent relationship, and I don't think the legal situations are comparable.
I'd upvote your first two paragraphs, but not your last one. Even in the middle paragraph, you're forgiving the motorist for *not being aware* of the fact that road they are pull into has a significant slope. This will affect the ability of *all* traffic to accelerate or slow down, and taking that into account should be an expected part of their driving skills.
Because the earlier scope of systemd seemed to be more reasonable.
The systemd camp would have saved themselves a lot of grief by making this the default for all distributions.
> I've donated. Money where my
alternative fallback options are.
Yes, I've also donated.
> You also usually have to statically allocate RAM to VMs
Not entirely true. With techniques like memory ballooning the OS may think it has 4Gb, but really it's only being given 2Gb -- and memory ballooning isn't terribly damaging to VM performance done correctly. There's also memory compression, and VM swapping. After a quick glance through, this article (http://media.kingston.com/images/branded/MKP_339_VMware_vSphere4.0_whitepaper.pdf) looks like a good if somewhat dated survey.
There is also the possibility of hot-adding memory (or CPUs) to a running VM. It takes a conjunction of hypervisor and guest OS support, but it's shipping in VMware now: http://searchvmware.techtarget.com/tip/VMware-vSphere-hot-add-RAM-and-hot-plug-CPU-Not-so-hot-but-still-cool
Yes, more patches to evaluate -- because (most) application patches are distributed in the same mechanism as OS patches.
This is a *good* thing.
I would have thought that the typical male body mass being larger would have meant more body to absorb cosmic rays, and therefore more chance for a mutation that eventually becomes deadly cancer. The numbers above point to some different mechanism -- what is it?
Poorly crafted init.d scripts can be worked around very simply by not installing that *particular* package. systemd breakage can't be worked around.
When leaving a job, benefits go away. So the departing lady would be offered the choice of paying what would be a small refrigeration charge, or letting the eggs go and going back to the standard biological course.
Why do you see this as a problem, unless it is badly administered and choice is not presented to the employee?
Evaporation from the sea at temperatures close to zero will be low, as the liquids tend not to evaporate when cold.
Or kinda doesn't. Perhaps we've had a different experience, but can't be bothered to write a detailed list of the 90 times people have helped versus the 5 times that people were less helpful / responded with RTFM / were abusive.
But that's not NEARLY enough. Imagine a wallet with an Oyster with a monthly ticket loaded and two contactless debit cards -- not all that unusual a config.
1) Scanner sees all three at the same time -- choose the Oyster.
2) Scanner sees Oyster and card A, the card that purchase the Oyster. Choose the Oyster.
3) Scanner sees card A only. System matches Card A with purchase of single monthly Oyster, choose Oyster -- but see next point.
4) Scanner sees card A only. System matches Card A, card A has purchased a monthly ticket on one Oyster card and topped up a different Oyster card. Should this journey go against the monthly ticket, or the Oyster card presumably carried by a family member or friend?
5) Scanner only sees card B, which has never been used to purchase any Oyster item. Charges can only against B -- or can they go against the monthly Oyster as that has been detected "in the same wallet as card B previously"?
> The additional commuter infrastructure required?
From the website about the features of the Principal Place building mentioned in the article:
• High quality cyclist provisions at basement mezzanine level, entered via 2 dedicated cycle lifts on Hearn Street, with direct access to and from the main lobby for ease of use.
• 600 bicycle spaces, with adjacent shower, changing and locker facilities.
Poor hedgehog... ;-(
This seems to be a "throw a handfull of darts and maybe one will hit" approach.
> they have to go where the service tells them
I believe they choose what jobs they accept, and this gives them control of where they go.