* Alleged criminal.
Not at all. For skipping bail there is no presumption of innocence, he most definitely did it.
1372 posts • joined 19 May 2010
* Alleged criminal.
Not at all. For skipping bail there is no presumption of innocence, he most definitely did it.
So, the UN WGAD thinks that the UK should pay a criminal compensation because he's hiding from the law?
I can see that going well.
Wasn't it Wipro who were looking after Talk Talk?
errors that others get don't recur when I'm there. Sheer terror on the part of the machine in question.
I have a reputation for this. Any user that calls me to look at what his machine isn't doing / is doing wrong usually finds that my standing behind them glaring at the machine makes all the errors go away...
Or maybe it's the 2lb Lump hammer I'm idly tapping on the palm of the other hand...
He has now ditched Chrome and is rediscovering Firefox, a browser he has not installed, let alone launched, for years.
Sorry Alistair, but that's not going to save the goat.
I first parsed that as "Ability to soldier" and thought it was limited to the Armed forces...
But then I thought they were recruiting for astronaut training...
You forgot one:
Arrest, Jail time.(for UK Bail breach) Extradition to Sweden... etc
Last year the company brought in turnaround expert Steve Vaughan as non-exec chair to boost its fortunes
"What's that rack of servers doing?"
"It's storage for all our customers' inboxes, Steve"
"How much is it costing us?"
"Oh, about 2 grand a month"
"Right, get rid of it, go and buy some USB drives".
Ah right, thanks very much for the info, I didn't know that that was how it worked.
It wasn't a DDOS.
Not unless a DDOS can suddenly cause the BT network to be handing out non-routable addresses to customer equipment, which is what I saw happening last night to our business ADSL links.
Our router/modems were being assigned addresses in the 172.16.0.0/12 subnet on their WAN interfaces, for a few hours, then suddenly they were assigned proper BT external addresses, and away we went.
The report urged the department to publish "a clear explanation of how the Universal Credit business case has changed since it last reported on the programme, including the effects of the Autumn Statement and transitional protection".
Please explain clearly, with diagrams, how far the goalposts have moved since the initial proposal.
All dimensions in millimetres, please show all workings.
However, Twitter's about to be be consigned to the dustbin of history, so we're ditching it as a news source
Is this a promise?
It's slightly strange, 'cos at one point my WAN IP was showing as a non-routable 172.16.99.207 - dunno where that came from.
Check the etymology of "robot". It was Karel Čapek's brother, not Asimov who coined it.
The word robot simply means slave in Czech and it was part of the title of Čapek's play in the original language. It then entered the English language as a name for mechanical humanoids.
The word robotics, to describe the science of robot construction and development, was most definitely coined by Asimov.
I sort of understand the reasons for stopping production, although I do feel the vehicle has been let down by lack of investment, and particularly lack of any sales tactics at all.
What I don't understand is Tata/JLR's stated intent to produce a "New" Defender which is not going to be aimed at the commercial vehicle market, but rather will be yet another SUV.
Tata/JLR already produce 6 different models of SUV:
Range Rover Sport
Why on earth do they think that the market will sustain another one?
Apparently, Barbara Broccoli is thinking of doing her own version, Licence to Spill, to be followed by Tomorrow never Dyes, following the adventures of Bond, English Garden Wall Bond... an ageing bricklayer and decorator.
I've... seen things you people wouldn't believe...
functions on fire in a copy of Orion.
I watched C-Sharp glitter in the dark near a programmable gate.
All those moments will be lost in time, like Ruby... on... Rails... Time for Pi.
@ Mike 140
The original text was:
Don’t underestimate the importance of wheels to early 21st century AI
I fail to see what's wrong with it?
You could re-write it as:
"Make no mistake, wheels are quite important to early 21st century AIs"
This article is written by a buzz word fan with no real knowledge of AI, or some one trying to get funding for so called AI research. The examples are nonsense.
Have you not come across Alistair Dabbs before? He's a regular contributor to El Reg.
...if it weren't for the dark ages, we'd be there by now.
Is that the dark ages that happened between 1972 and the present day?
as in, the last time a human managed to go further than LEO
Every sub-atomic particle has an antimatter companion that is virtually identical to itself, but with the opposite charge. When a particle and its antiparticle meet, they annihilate each other while releasing a huge amount of energy that could be used for propulsion. However, we currently cannot produce and store enough antimatter for this to work.
What you need are Dilithium crystals, they can contain and control matter / antimatter reactions.
I thought everyone knew this?
If you pay peanuts - you get monkeys and in most cases incompetent monkeys who will try any way they can to make an extra buck out of your personal data... Time to come back on-shore me thinks
Except I'm not sure that bringing back support to the UK would be any better, you will still be employing people on minimum wages, who will still have the incentive to try and monetise any data they can get their hands on. Or are you suggesting that European workers are intrinsically more honourable and trustworthy than their Asian counterparts?
I was amused to read (on the BBC News report of this incident) that Wipo have apparently released a statement saying the Indian company has a "zero tolerance" policy on data theft.
Which is good to know, Isn't it?
I mean, what if they only had a 10% tolerance policy on data theft - would this mean you could keep 10% of what you steal, or that they only punish 90% of the staff who steal data?
Stupid bloody statement, really.
Ok, admittedly I live in a country far, far away from the UK, but I'm struggling to think of why a local council would have access to anyone's medical records.
Because, in the fucked up remains of the NHS, social care services (and mental health care, in some cases) are largely controlled and run by local councils nowadays.
It's from about 3hrs 47min into the film, a really tense period, with an unexpected dénouement...
To get publicity for your career, you have to look like an enormous dickhead on purpose instead of by accident, as is usual.
Well it appears to be a tactic Mr Trump is following.
I'm surprised IKEA have an app you can install. Knowing them I would have expected to be given a load of source code, a compiler and instructions on how to build it myself
And you always end up with a couple of spare function calls, for some reason...
"Reflective warning sign"
Is that not already mandatory car equipment in Britain?
There is NO compulsory equipment requirement in the UK in regards to cars, although a steering wheel is recommended...
The Royal Automobile Club are advising that the following items should be carried at all times when travelling in severe winter conditions:
Ice scraper and de-icer
Torch and spare batteries - or a wind-up torch
Warm clothes and blankets - for you and all passengers
First aid kit
Jump start cables
Food and a warm drink in a thermos
Reflective warning sign
Sunglasses - the glare off the snow can be dazzling
Mobile phone charger
I looked a right twat trying to get on the bus this morning...
I'm sorry, but why pick a banana, surely their MTBF is the lowest of just about any fruit.
is hybrid cloud a fundamental for your organisation?
"The cloud" is really just marketing speak for hosting software on someone else's hardware, and in that sense then yes, it's a fundamental part of our organisation.
Most of our server estate sits as VMs on privately hosted virtual environments in various datacenters run by various suppliers.
The things we retain as on-premises are what's needed to make the office work, so we have Active Directory DCs, Exchange servers, file servers, and software repositories as either physical or virtual machines hosted in our own buildings.
Does this count as "hybrid cloud"?
I doubt it.
I think I can see where Boeing have been going wrong, making one whole plane and then 0.3 of a plane I suspect is very wasteful and I doubt they get many orders for the 0.3, but I've been wrong before....
Ah, but if they make three x 0.3 of a plane but make each one a different third, then they could join them together after every three...
747 started out as cargo aeroplane, but then they thought how many passengers they could get onboard. Blame, or cheer, Juan Trippe.
Sorry Graeme but this just isn't true.
In the early 1960s Juan Trippe was pushing Boeing to provide him with a passenger aircraft with twice the capacity of the 707. Joe Sutter was transferred from work on the 737 to design a passenger aircraft that would fulfil Trippe's wishes.
However, it is quite true that from the outset the aircraft was designed so that it would be convertible to a cargo aircraft with a nose-loading door, should it be required.
Just waiting for the day when cops can execute a "search and seizure" of your home PC if it's identified as having a malware infection.
Popcorn sales will rocket.
How dare you come on here and blatantly advertise a terrist training video!
Whilst you're at it, here's how to bring down Washington:
What makes you think the new robots will employ any software? They're most likely to be overgrown R/C cars like the previous lot.
Yep, I was going to suggest the El Reg vulture head, cast from titanium, with a sharpened beak, powered by hydraulics much like the original Razor, and then possibly a flipper / self-righter as a secondary weapon.
That was looming!
And statements like; enabled for multi channel public interaction delivering improved situational awareness, predictive analytics and data sharing, just reek of meaningless bullshit.
Maybe trying to land on a floating deck which is moving about all over the place - despite thrusters and stabilizers etc - is just a step too far.
Even if the control of the rocket is perfect, you can still end up being smacked in the face by the landing platform.
I know that's not the apparent primary cause of this RUD (lol) but it surely is a factor.
Does going to the moon count as interplanetary? Genuine question.
My personal view is that you would have to travel outside of the furthest orbit of any planet's moon(s) to really count as an interplanetary journey, but I'm not sure that's the widely accepted definition.
Hopefully not too similar: the “Jade Rabbit” lander dispatched on Chang'e-3 experienced a mechanical control abnormality and then broke down completely after only a couple of months' operations.
Given that the Jade Rabbit was China's first attempt, I find the tone of the above a bit strange. "broke down completely after only a couple of months" seems to suggest this was somehow a failure.
When you look at how many NASA landers and probes failed to function at all, the fact that Jade Rabbit lasted a couple of months seems to me to be worthy of praise, not condemnation.
Yep, you should use the paddles at arm's length, and make damn sure no part of the patient can possibly touch you even if they move when you shock them.
I've had a partial shock once, whilst attempting to cardiovert someone on wet grass when I was kneeling next to them, It bloody hurts!
I really, really hope he never uses the defibrillator like that for real, or there'll be two dead people on the trolley.
Last time I checked Glasgow was accessible by road and rail from England!
and by sea!!
It's Friday, your correspondent is back from summer holidays
Is this a rehashed article, or are you an antipodean?
This was, of course, done deliberately to act as a talking point for the conference...
Oh well, worth a try.
Then again, many, perhaps most, ATM users are Linux users
Hmm, not sure of that, either. Every broken ATM I've ever seen in the UK is running Windows CE of some sort - hence why it's broken, probably...
Thanks to two factor authentication my bank knows exactly who I am. Thanks to the wonders of encryption I can be fairly sure that no prying eyes can read the contents of my transmissions.
Maybe they're trying to implement a secure solution without using encryption - after all, encryption = terrist, doesn't it?