Re: 20-23 pages for EU citizens
We like you too. How's your sense of humour?
658 posts • joined 7 Sep 2006
We like you too. How's your sense of humour?
Even better launch a game - take a picture of a car registration with your phone, check against DVLA database and if it comes back "no tax" or wrong model/colour etc then automatically report location and time to local enforcement. I could have field day in the local multi-storey. Sort of real world pokemon.
Ah the old Ford takeaway - my mate had one that I could open with a Morris Ital key.
"The file format that's used by Windows Journal (Journal Note File, or JNT) has been demonstrated to be susceptible to many security exploits. Therefore, Windows Journal will be removed from all versions of Microsoft Windows soon."
Same here - all connection issues at home are down to "that dodgy wi-fi" or me.
With regard to Zen, they get top marks from me for reliability over many years.
or walky talkys as we used to call them.
July 19th - the day the ice age ended:-
. . . is pay for use, not per licence or per install. That's real use - a better analogy would be renting an aircraft - I pay for flight hours not hanger hours, that way we can control the costs and be more flexible with workloads. Small businesses need to know the costs, that's why they often still use forms of HP (hire purchase). I know some suppliers do this already but not enough and I know this is not so good for the supplier, but they can aggregate etc. Innovate or die.
As an aside, we dumped Microsoft for all business/office software some years ago partly due to fears of an audit - the terms were so arcane and obscure we felt it was impossible to prove compliance unless starting again - so we did!
"Could we please have some sackings."
It was a long time ago.
People move around.
Just rebrand it data.care - sorted.
It would be more viable as "Europe" rather than "EU" - over time allowing more countries to join as they like (think Eurovision with less noise).
All you have to do is ask.
You might not get where you want to go straight away, but the chat will be entertaining.
GPS works fine, but google doesn't yet know everything - try finding "Thovnock" on a map.
. . with a roladex and a filofax.
" . . will probably be incompatible when they release a new version."
Which is why the description includes "ephemeral" ("Short lived, transitory" according to my dictionary). We've been warned.
I'd buy .head
It was on a recent UK TV program (Horizon?). I seem to recall the tests in Germany did measure some thrust. Unfortunately when they rotated the thing 90 degrees, the thrust stayed in the same direction! So obviously it's an anti-gravity machine :-)
"proper risk assesment"
As per UK HSE rules, the fact that the accident happened is proof that the risk assessment or associated control measures were not adequate. The court case is therefore to apportion blame and penalties.
Brothers and sisters!
Pump up the volume
Pump that beam
Agree - I had the same thought - blink and you miss it, no way to stop.
"Eat lead, suckers"
Many water companies who abstract ground water (like ST) use superchlorination - they add a lot of chlorine to guarantee to kill any bugs then reduce the chlorine levels before it hits supply, without needing an intermediate tank/reservoir - it goes straight down the pipe. A mechanical/electrical failure at any point in the dosing system could allow high chlorine levels to get through to supply without the system getting hacked.
1. It was Usain Boat (also brilliant)
2. My serious vote was for Eric Melrose Brown (who also explored the limits of man and machine).
You remind me of Mr Barrowclough:- "I think you're being a bit harsh on a very well meaning body of men". And Eadon of course.
I like to think that the pilots all carry a paper clip to be unfolded in an emergency.
. . . and one of the judges is Port of Tyne Director of corporate affairs.
More of a crawl in my world.
Good luck with that - LTD = limited liability and they probably already have the successor up and running. Prodial never filed any accounts it was that new.
I'm amazed - telemetry going one way I can understand, but remote control means something else entirely - "the key is under the mat" security again.
Well said. As Mr Brooks says :- "plan to throw one away, you will anyway"
. . they are wanting to promote bitcoin etc. (Using the card providers as a threat that is).
Some years ago one of my kids persuaded a fellow pupil during an IT class to flick the little red switch on the back of his computer from 230 to 110 "to make it go better". Cue flash bang and a bill to the parents of the little darling for £lots.
I think they used a lot of glue shortly after that.
Do not try this yourself.
I like the idea but it is too simplistic. Even a humble SME could be owned by another company, and another etc. Using different countries with different legal/tax systems. That is the problem and why "tax havens" exist.
. . as the soonest time they can get me an engineer to visit is 4 WEEKS. Connection very intermittent, exhausted all on line tests etc . . .
They claimed it was because they were so busy with new customers. I tried not to laugh.
Patience now running thin, but as has been pointed out above, all the cheap operators have a reputation as bad as each other.
"How do you keep the EOL systems from getting pwned while still being useful for your business?"
Airgaps for 3,
no gui for 2 (custom screen),
firewall + careful user for 1,
. . . and sticking with Win 7 because legacy programs, simplicity, training, compatibility. Of course we also still have Win 2000, NT and XP in use for specific purposes, why would I want to add another to the mix until I have to?
Would be a good place to start if you don't already use it and the latest version (2015) is now much more IT friendly.
Same week he appears in "Big Bang Theory" and then lands a rocket. I wonder what else is on his bucket list that we don't know about?
Mr Trump suggests we shut down the bad bits of the internet. Apparently he "knows a guy".
Mr Hadfield suggested it may have been due to getting as much data as possible from the docking system before they shut it down, to try and diagnose the fault. Raising my glass to the engineers who make it happen.
But surely worth a brief article outlining some pros and cons of the various options considered and the pitfalls/benefits, without naming a favourite? This is an interesting area where small businesses could benefit and dip toes without huge cost commitment.
were Bill & Ben, the flower pot men.
Struck me that there were so many "get out" clauses for the insurer that we were unlikely to ever be able to make a claim. This was/is not unexpected, but as the article points out, allows you to focus on what they consider important and limit your risk anyway without paying a huge premium. Currently these products also seem to be aimed at businesses with a "high street" presence rather than manufacturers no one has heard of (or cares about!)
So I wonder which one really causes the trembling?
Better still make the gun controllable from the internet - many folk would pay good money to have access to a sport like that. After all, what could possibly go wrong?
If they are introduced to this concept at the appropriate stage of their development they would probably adapt very well. Around 13 to 16 years old in my experience.
That's what I thought - great new sport for the folks who like to shoot things. Might need plenty of cash depending how good you are, or could you aim at something suspended under the drone? I see a business opportunity. Olympic sport by 2050.