Re: It's gone (speed test without Flash)
Doesn't use flash or java, and is fully html5 based.
128 posts • joined 30 Jun 2009
Doesn't use flash or java, and is fully html5 based.
I don't recall them actually showing the pictures directly, more that there was a film sequence of the magazine being printed which contained a brief shot where you could see the cover of the magazine as it sped along the conveyor belts.
When the Government starts down the slippery slope of criminalising pornography, it's pretty obvious that we all have something to hide and plenty to fear.
Used to be callled gooledorks I believe. Also used to be able to find all sorts of other interesting stuff, but I believe Google tightened up on this.
Maybe it'll only let you read it in the country you purchased it in, so no holiday reading for the likes of you.
All fine and dandy until the website gets hacked and you have to change your password, at which point you can't use your standard rule to make one up.
Good advice, and I use something similar myself, but it does occasionally come unstuck.
Interesting point on the "construct password based on site name" concept.
This is all fine and good until you have to change it, and which point you become stuck.
The anonymous one is correct.
Google flags up scads of accounts with their auto content matching. It's not so much the actual game content that gets matched, but snippets of music playing, sometimes just music playing in the background of a game.
One example I saw, someone had their let's play of GTA5 flagged as they turned on the in-car radio and a tune it was playing got caught by the auto content matching tool and the vid got flagged for copyright violation.
As the anonymous guy said, often the games makers themselves had no idea this was going on or why the take down notices were being sent out, and they agreed the videos being taken down were actually good for them in driving sales.
"Surely these big corporates expect to get IE / XP patched (whichever one it is) so that means the patch still needs to be written, and therefore releasing it to all and sundry costs MS precisely nothing."
Actually, it sort of does.
If everyone sees that a patch will be released even for those not paying for support, then what's the point in paying for support? Why pay to have the patch when you can just mooch of the freebies?
Of course, if everyone stopped paying, then there would be no patches, but that's a different issue.
"Only 10 down votes ... people are starting to warm to jake's opinions."
Clicking the down vote is still feeding the troll.
I once had to field a help desk call from a new PC user who had barely got his brand new computer on line before getting pop-ups telling him his machine was low on memory and he should buy some more.
It took me ages to convince him it was just an advertisement, and that there was nothing wrong with what we'd just sold him.
I believe it was the "Commies" who first put satellites into orbit and men into space. America just came along and copied all their hard work.
I believe Martin has the gist of it here, in that the aim is to raise awareness of the law.
Getting on a plane to another country or using a VPN will not make you immune to prosecution if it can be shown that you did those things with the sole purpose of circumventing the legislation.
Leaving alone freedom of speech, what's illegal in one country is not automatically illegal in another, so I can't even see this working in principal unless Google use a different filter list for each country.
I can sort of see how this could be done.
Once Google have been notified that an image contains illegal content, they could see what search terms different users typed in to find the link, and if they do this enough times they might discover a pattern of phrases or keywords.
They then just ensure that the link never appears in future searches irrespective of the search terms used, and flag up any new searches using the previously established phrases.
I think that was the point of the article, that the elephants knew what pointing was without needing to be trained, whilst most other animals, including dogs, have no idea what it means and will look at your finger rather than what you want them to look at.
You use a payment provider, and let them sort it out.
We handle thousands of transactions a day, many of them recurring payments, and yet we don't store a single credit card number, encrypted or otherwise.
What we do store is a token that we pass to our payment provider that lets them know who to charge etc. Even if you got hold of the tokens it would do you no good, as the tokens are unique to our account, can only be used in conjunction with out account details, and will only be processed if the transaction originates on our IP.
Maybe the patent trolls are upset at a new line of attire (Apple's tops) that Apple are coming out with?
I imagine there are a lot of people who had never heard of TOR until just lately.
Surely any decent citizen will have already instructed their ISP to block this filth-laden smut at source, won't they?
Why did he plead guilty? Simply because he was guilty.
As was pointed out by AC above, the very act of unzipping an archive file means you are guilty of making an indecent image. Further, if you then view the files you've just unzipped, you end up creating a new image in your PC's graphics memory, which again means you are guilty of creating an indecent image.
The whole possessing and creating laws were originally to do with physical items, such as photographs, where there is a clear physical distinction between possessing a photo that someone else made, and going out and taking your own photos. The extension to digital media makes little sense, but does have the "bonus" effect of making the act of possession sound as bad as the act of creation of original material.
(the rest of the post writes itself)
Kids shouldn't be allowed to travel on planes, trains, or in cars until they are old enough to fully appreciate the risks and make an informed decision about the risk of death for themselves.
That's why it'd be better off on Freenet.
You are AManFromMars, and I claim my £5
So when are we going to get an Ignore Poster option? And what's the point of the voting system if we can't filter posts based on it?
... that no one has mentioned that this was originally posted on Sophos' Naked Security blog.
Whilst obviously good advice to create a fake account just for the purpose of signing up to these schemes, in the same way many of us use throwaway email accounts for a similar purpose, doing so only increases the likelihood of this type of sign-up method becoming more and more prominent.
Better to ignore them, or maybe even better to let them know why you're *not* going to be signing up, rather than inflating their usage statistics.
I got the impression that the sound cancelling could be done for the passengers separately from the driver, so you get to hear the road noise whilst they get to hear each other.
No shill here, but anyone who still thinks "M$" is a sign of witty hilarity gets an instant downvote.
If it's in a browser then it'll be platform agnostic, or at least hopefully so, whilst an individual app/program will have to be developed for each platform with all the usual comparabilities that throws up.
Absolutely. Couldn't agree more.
The difference here is that people from Africa actually exist, and it can be demonstrated that the soft toys you mention are an offensive racial stereotype, whereas the offensive nature of the bitten apple only exists inside the heads of a few people who chose to find the image offensive, and as such has no basis in reality.
Sounds similar to a vocaloid http://www.vocaloid.com/ (page in Japanese), only more sophisticated.
Vocaloids use the same technique, but for singing rather than speaking, but the principle is the same, in that they use a voice bank of phonemes to construct a full singing voice.
>Funny you should say that. Did you read the review?
I think that was the whole point.
Most of the review was spent telling us how bad everything was, and that you'd be better off buying the DVD, but it still gave it score of 80%
So... pretty much the same way Apple stamped all over every iThing on the planet, even though all the other iThings had nothing to do with computing.
Any cookie based solution is doomed to failure.
My thoughts exactly.
This is supposed to an LTS release, not some experimental thing that can be replaced six months later.
"it's surprising how many incompetent idiots there are in the working world"
So says the Anonymous Wanker who hasn't even managed to work out how to sign up for an account.
Surely this is one of the major benefits of such a system. It's distributed with no single point of control so can not be censored.
"As I do a lot of SEO, and rely heavily on Google for my business to succeed"
You, sir, are part of the problem, not the solution.
If only we could make it a crime to write such pitiful drivel as farcebook, crapple and micro$oft.
Such things may have been funny the first time they were used, but only in the head of the halfwit writing them.
Are any of the modern ones based on the books, other than just ripping off the title?
Isn't EMACS written in LISP?
.... is still using dial-up.
Or living in the Shetland Isles.
"Rental vehicle companies have been doing this for years with on-board GPS."
Maybe if the software only reported back the location of the laptop on a daily basis, then your argument may hold water. But the software did far more than this.
I think the point was, that they now have plausible deniability, in that they can claim that some outside agency planted incriminating evidence on their servers and hacked the logs to make it look like old data.
Maybe he's got a small penis, and needs another way to make himself feel like a man?