Not sure I follow
If the drive is self-encrypting, what does enabling bitlocker give you (if it worked)?
50 posts • joined 19 Aug 2009
If the drive is self-encrypting, what does enabling bitlocker give you (if it worked)?
Sometimes, when you see your father going commando, you curse the latest Google Glasses update that added x-ray functionality.
"Marty marvels that it's 8am and his dad's iWatch still has 4% charge."
I don't suppose the prize is asylum in the EU by any chance?
Not forgetting The Commentators - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=G3bl4xaFZMM "It's a long, slow, lazy delivery...but it's the best I can do."
Ah, I still remember my A500. I still have the A1200 and an A4000. One of my favourite things was the Action Replay. Astounding that you could freeze your machine as the press of a button, poke around the memory, find images, sounds and music, and then carry on as if nothing had happened.
The keyboard was a dream. If I recall it actually had it's own co-processor.
And for the developers, who can forget the system calls that allowed you to put in a memory-resident program that survived the CTRL-Amiga-Amiga.
I'm off to have a read of the ROM Kernel Reference Manual for aulde times' sake.
(Dragging this from the depths of my memory so apologies if it is misremembered.)
There used to be a shareware x86 assembler that claimed in the docs that it watermarked your output. It said that there were multiple x86 instructions that performed the same operation, so by choosing them in a predictable pattern during assembly, disassembling the output could determine if you were licensed or not.
Soon to be one and the same as I understand.
Whoever came up with that title image wins the Internet.
"...thus allowing us not to simply replace like-for-like, but to give us the opportunity to add in all those other things that we, of course, do not currently do (*cough*) but would like to do."
Except they don't refuel anymore.</pedant>
I always wonder how they test these things. Do they happen to have a long enough piece of fibre spare that they give one end to an intern to send off on a long walk?
"...and hand this over to the government without a warrant". Perhaps if you were to ask for something and abide by due process with checks and balances you might get somewhere.
Isn't it obvious? It's all a front by the RIAA/MPAA. If they can convince everyone that a list of IP addresses equates to the identificaiton of the guilty party then all those pesky "an IP address doesn't identify an individual" arguments get thrown away in court.
I believe on Android the "automatically update apps" option is on by default. Is this something that Google have to worry about or individual app creators? If the latter I can't see how they can stop it other than not releasing any updates or adding in a new permission for each release to make the update a manual process.
Auntie Beeb says the probe is "the size of a washing machine". Is that an officially sanctioned Reg unit?
So could this be a plan to make people so annoyed with their AV - "I can't spend my bitcoins because the stupid AV software thinks it has a virus" - that they turn it off?
Should the non-technical and uninitiated be concerned? Shouldn't they be asking the technical and initiated as to which is the best solution to get?
"King claims that it is only seeking the patent in order to prevent rival firms from ripping off Candy Crush."
So why not trademark "Candy Crush" instead of just "Candy"?
"Patent pending." Ah I love the sound of sueballs in the morning.
...is a timeline. How long, for example, does it takes to incorporate Sense™ vs. the other steps?
How about making all providers supply a free way of finding out how much a call would cost you? A free app or something on a website where you put in the number you want to call and it shows the price? Or a number you can call or text (for free) that you can then enter the number you want to call and it will tell you how much it will cost. Can't be that difficult to tie it in to your account to be able to say if it is part of your included bundle surely.
"I haven't used Amazon for a year and I have found plenty of alternatives for buying goods online."
Did you Google for those alternatives by any chance?
...is a Dr Who made by the team that did Monkey Island.
Wouldn't it just be simpler to make the manufacturers make the things 'A' rated?
Wouldn't re-encoding remove watermarking like this?
In my experience the Co-Op ones seem to be set up to give you about 0.27 seconds from scanning "beep" until it tells you to place the item in the bagging area for every single item.
And often the "unexpected item" issue can be sidestepped by pressing the "I'm using my own bag" button, even if you're not.
What? No jil(l)in(g) jokes?
I used to be logged in all day to reader, which would mean Google get all my searches. Without reader I don't have the incentive to be logged in. So with my cookies being cleared when I closer my browser seems to me that Google are losing out more than me.
Like "windows" then?
Seems that Microsoft either have better linked accounts than Facebook/Apple or they are more generous with their answers: approx 5 accounts per request vs. 2 for the others.
Or there was one massive fishing expedition. :-)
I've written my PIN down before in amongst a lot of other numbers to disguise it, and then forgotten which 4 digits were the right ones, so I contacted the bank to let them know I'd forgotten it. They sent me a "here is your PIN" letter and it had the same PIN (the digits were in my note). So they must be storing PINs in plain text too.
No, but it puts her nose out of joint.
What was that game that had live action scenes played. It was a western and you had to shoot things at the right time to move on? If you got it right the next scene played. If not a death scene played. (Something like that - it was a long time ago now.)
I remember seeing it crashed in an arcade in Margate and it was showing the infamous Guru Meditation; sooo chuffed to find out that it was basically an Amiga inside.
For troubleshooting networking issues there's nothing like a good tcpdump on a server imported into wireshark on a desktop for ease of viewing.
Why should Microsoft, or any company, have the keys to the kingdom here? Why wasn't this stuff designed so that me, the actual owner and user of the hardware, can perform some process to install my own master certificate (or whatever) so I can sign whatever bootloader I want? If I want to leave Microsoft with that power then I can. If I want to do it myself then I can.
None, but MPs would be able to award themselves that little bit higher pay rise.
Why do all the ASAs punishments always seem to be "Don't show the advert again, even though you won't anyway because the campaign has ended."?
It's all very cool, but what would have happened if it had landed 'Stanley' first on a hard surface?
Dunno why but I tend to use metric for very small units (millimetres), imperial for the next step up (inches, feet up to about 6ft), metres for things over that, but miles for large measurements.
Why can't my satnav tell me the distance to the next junction in miles and metres goddammit?!
Just my 2 hundredths of a pound.
The American Govt. knew about the Secure Network plans and thought, "How do we ensure a US company gets the gig? How about we announce that those other companies can't be trusted?"
Now where's my EU made tinfoil hat?
Ions in the ring, tra la-la la-la.
And Pentium processors - https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Pentium_FDIV_bug
Of course no birthday celebration is complete without a burst of Hey Hey 16K. http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Ts96J7HhO28
What interests me is that I can request a PIN *reminder* from my bank, not a PIN reset. Doesn't that mean they must be storing PINs in clear or reversible encryption rather than as a hash?
...put up a scan of the person doing the scanning for that shift at the scanner? Fair's fair.
Quote: Growing reliance on the internet to deliver public services will "quickly reach a point of no return", meaning "any interruption of broadband access becomes intolerable and will have serious impacts on the the economy and public well being"
Better throw that clause out of the Mandybill then.
Just get the ISP association to release a press release saying that they'll have to charge all account holders an extra fiver a month to pay their 50% to implement this. That'll get some letters written to Mandy. Is it true? As true as the view that all free copies equal a lost sale.
So now the community knows what defence to use if Microsoft come knocking at the door waving patents at Linux. What's good for the goose...