* Posts by Voland's right hand

2634 posts • joined 18 Aug 2011

Astroboffins' discovery gives search for early life a left hand. Or right

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As Science notes, propylene oxide isn't an organic molecule;

WHAAAAT?

It is not life related, but it is organic all right - chemistry of the hydrocarbon compounds has always been called organic chemistry. We studied it as a part of the organic chemistry course, the part dealing with radical polymerization reaction (*) Not as much fun as peroxide radical reactions, but fun none the less.

*Did this trigger the POLICE ATTENTION - radical mentioned, report to thought police dragnet? I bet it did. Such is life when weapons of mass instruction are loaded into your brain. If that did not, peroxides definitely did

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Russian government hackers spent a year in our servers, admits DNC

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Re: "...two files had been stolen."

My exact thought - two files for which there was an access log. That probably means 2000+ for which the access log entry has been successfully erased.

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Wales gives anti-vaping Blockleiters a Big Red Panic Button

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Curious minds want to know

Is the announcement in Welch?

If so, how am I supposed to understand it.

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The Microsoft-LinkedIn hookup will be the END of DAYS, I tell you

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Re: fortunately v. doom and gloom

Linked in population is interesting from an entirely different perspective - it is concentrated in parts of the world with higher income per capita. The rest of the world has not tried the beauty of "workforce mobility" w*nking and there a headhunter generally means someone who cuts heads, not hires them.

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Re: Cortana?

The following NEW packages will be installed:

1. Lower case

2. More like Windows-12 or thereabouts (judging by the way SQL server is moving in the general Linux direction).

3. You will probably see portsnap fetch ; pkg install Windows-11 first.

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Imagination: Come back to MIPS, Wi-Fi router makers, we have an FCC ban workaround

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Re: 5 GHz is much more complicated that most folk realise

Your knowledge is theoretical rather than practical.

The C-band doppler radar is in on the right, next to what used to be the crop duster hangar and is now an old aircraft graveyard: https://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/1/11/Sofia-airport-morning.jpg

When it was installed there there was LOTS of penny-pinching bitching all around because that necessitated a new fiber optic run around the airport. However, the decision was right - it has a natural 2 miles exclusion zone around it as a result. With its 1kW max beam power I would be interested in exactly what AP will affect it.

I can go around the major airports (and hail control sites) in Europe and rub your nose into other actual C-band installs. I used to know quite a few of them from the days when I actually had some involvement with evaluating such kit.

This is one I is off the top of my head as it is clearly visible on the wikipedia picture and well known and was put in place with some brains in use too so it is not affected by interference. For the others I need to dig GoogleEarth which I really cannot be a**ed.

By the way, what you are describing is APs switching _AWAY_ after being whacked by the radar beam going _LOW_ to very low inclination to provide data for the "guidance systems". It is not the "guidance systems being turned on". So I suggest you improve your "theoretical knowledge" by reading the spec of an actual C-band radar. These have strict operational exclusions on where the antenna is pointed at what time for a reason (That also minimizes the way they are affected by interference too by the way). 1Kw 1 degree narrow beam (that is the actual max power spec of MRL, Gematronic, Siemens, Ericsson - all but the American models) is not something you would like to point anywhere near a populated area unless you really really need it - f.e. to feed the automated landing kit with some data. Which is what you saw.

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Re: 5 GHz is much more complicated that most folk realise

Did they hook you up directly to a PR generator via a fiber-to-brain connection or something? That would explain why you are spouting rubbish too.

The specific issue with weather radars, 5GHz band and the FCC in the USA is because USA has an ungodly amount of those.

European countries have on average 3-5 installations per large country, one per small one which are predominantly designed to serve aviation. These are backed up by roughly the same number of military ones and a very small number of dedicated installations serving the missile launchers used for hail dispersal in agricultural protection in high hail incidence areas (Hungarian Pusta, Bulgarian Trakia valley, Danube plains in Romania, etc). The latter are being phased out nowdays to be served via "radar data as a service" from the main stations.

USA is nothing like that. In the 1980-es as part of the Star War era militarization madness USA developed an idiot friendly weather radar to be operated by the national guard in its civil defense role for tornado warnings. As any Doppler radar it is obviously double purpose (it all depends on what software you load into the DSPs), but officially it is for weather. I evaluated that POS as a side job in the 1990es on a contract to support a tender for a new radar in one of the European countries. It was hideous - very wide beam, no ability to see raw data, virtually no ability to do anything. Its only redeeming feature was that it could be operated by a grunt in uniform with the educational level of a grunt. The wide beam was the obvious dual use give away. Clouds do not move a lot, you would like a narrow beam to inspect it properly and hit it from up to 300 km away. Planes and warheads - not so much, you want a wide beam otherwise you lose it.

These (and their descendants) are deployed in ridiculous quantities across the midwest (less than every 100 miles). They are everywhere. That is in addition to proper radar installations operated by the USAF and airports. This makes for an extremely crowded 5GHz band and ridiculous interference issues in that band.

First of all, it is not aviation at stake. The bulk are not used for aviation. They are civil defense installations to deal with the very USA specific Mid-West tornado problem. They were originally intended as double-use and this is why they are not operated by civilians. They _CAN_ be replaced by a smaller number of proper radars, however that means a massive pork reduction so not likely.

Second, this is a USA specific problem. In the rest of the world the problem does not exist. You need to enforce a couple of miles of exclusion zone in 5GHz band around less than 5 installations per country. You might as well put those somewhere where the exclusion zone is easier to enforce (and they have a better "view").

So pulling the "aviation" argument, etc, especially in the FCC being a control freak context is frankly lying with a straight face. This has little to do with aviation. It has to do with politics. It will take a political decision to take the toys from the national guard, replace them with proper correctly spaced long range radar installations outside cities and put local exclusion zones around them. That is not happening, so various strawman arguments are used instead.

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Forget Game of Thrones as Android ransomware infects TVs

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Re: geographic preference

Do not think so.

That looks like a list of countries where there is no chance in hell someone to Joe Average to pay that amount of money. Instead of paying, the victim will go to the kid next door which will sort it out and post the cleanup howto somewhere on the interwebs

Most malware writers are pragmatists, they do not want to create a situation where the information on how to get rid of their handywork is readily available.

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Microsoft's paid $60 per LinkedIn user – and it's a bargain, because we're mugs

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Re: You must admire their optimism..

My exact thought.

I had to clean my keyboard after coming across this : "as well as the address books of even more active users".

While WhatsApp had active users, describing the shuffling hulks and zombies being cattle-prodded by recruiters on LinkedIn as active, requires extreme levels of optimism. Whoever came up with it overdid the St John's Wort (or whatever color pills they were on). LinkedIn had active users and communities 4-5 years ago. Nowdays it is dead CVs, often stripped to the bone to minimize being pestered by moronic head hunters who ignore you contact settings and the aforementioned moronic headhunters themselves. That does no look like "active users" to me.

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Microsoft to buy LinkedIn

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Re: I cancelled

It is a Social Network for professionals all right. The ones that are referred to as "recruitment professionals".

It's value to anybody else is somewhere between null and sqrt(-1).

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Re: Oh dear

I did not know that kissing a zombie can make it any more dead than it is already.

For most people LinkedIn died the moment it decided to cater solely to the HR professional.

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Crafty plan to give FBI warrantless access to browser histories axed

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Re: good entertainment

and there was a "boycott"

Simpler than that.

Every time someone tried to set it up in the South, they tried to set it up using slave labor. Even if the new mill owners wanted to use free labor they still resorted to slaves because there was no qualified free labor available locally. Enticing the necessary amount of free labor to relocate from the North was failing on economical grounds - too expensive.

So the industrial failure of the CSA is a natural result of the rule of thumb that slave labor does not go well with industrial processes. Working in a factory != picking cotton.

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Berners-Lee: WWW is spy net

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Re: Identity Problem

Bingo.

One of the key issues with web anonymity is exactly that - it is not really anonymous when you do not supply credentials. I'd rather have a system which has working authentication when you supply them and is properly anonymous when you do not instead of the current wild west hodge-podge.

So that is indeed the case - funnily enough, the key to web anonymity is exactly that - web authentication, and modding the parent post down will not change that at all.

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Study of asexually reproducing honeybee ponders: But why the mass murder?

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Indeed

When I started reading it, it looked like the bees have successfully built the bright future communist society by overthrowing the lazy queen and dealing a deadly blow to its consorts and retinue.

However, after reading it in more detail, it is clear that the cape bees communism experiment is no different from communism experiments in human societies that tried it:

the "parasitic egg-laying Cape bee worker" bees masquerade as queens, producing queen pheromones that "allow them to assert reproductive dominance over other workers". That is the local communist party secretary bee all right.

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Now Google backs everyone's favorite trade pact: The TPP

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Re: TPP is BAD and there's only one solution

You forgot to add joke tags.

Trump (as any populist) will proclaim during election what the crowds want to hear. Expecting him to do anything about it or stick to any of his election promises in the realm of delusional.

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Re: Can we even officially read it yet?

but I bet most MPs

You are mistaking the Eu version with the Pacific one. The Pacific is now public (so we can see what the Eu one will have in it), while the Eu is still NDA-ed.

1. I would not worry about it too much. With the current poll results, UK is going out of the EU so it will have to negotiate its own agreements with the USA outside the scope of the Eu agreement, so the fact that the MP has not seen it is irrelevant.

2. In the absence of Cameron pushing the Eu agreement it is totally dead in the water with the rest of Europe. That is one of the main (and real) reasons why we had as much as an Obama visit to show support. I am surprised that the liberals and greens on the continent have not figured that out and have not started cheering for BrExit for all its worth just because of that.

3. An outside-of-Eu UK will have to "negotiate" its own agreement with USA and frankly, I would prefer not to even contemplate what it will entail. Any ideas of such nasty things as Sugar Tax, Privacy, Democracy, Rule of Law, etc should be abandoned outright and we might as well disband the house of Parliament - the country will end up being run by Macdonalds and Google marketing departments. According to the UK-specific and "improved" version of said treaty (which the rest of Europe will tell USA to shove it where the sun does not shine). So from that perspective, did your MP see it or not is once again - irrelevant.

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SLACKOUT

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Re: The Cloud...

On the other hand, not many people complain that they don't have control over the gas works

The gas works do not try to upgrade their f*** API every 2 weeks. It is 75 mbar over 28mm pipe this week same as it was 75 mbar over 28mm pipe last week same as it will be 75 mbar over a 28mm pipe next week. It is not in perpetual beta and it will not be withdrawn the week after next because the company offering it feels like it has played enough and wants to switch a newer and shinier toys like delivering pumped sewerage instead of gas.

I suggest you actually try to grok the concepts of utility, universal service obligation and service guarantee next time before you try comparing anything offered by a Silly Valley Unicorn with a proper utility service. Regardless of the valuation of said unicorn and the amount of sparkles it has in its mane.

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Re: The Cloud...

Lesser of two evils.

If you are in an typical large company and you have to choose between a cloud service and a service provided by your own IT department you are guaranteed to chose the lesser of two evils. Now which one is the "lesser" I am going to leave as an "exercise to the reader".

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Eds off their meds: Does this headline REALLY need to be so astronomically long it can be measured in parsecs?

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Re: NSFW

Do you work in a convent?

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RIP ROP: Intel's cunning plot to kill stack-hopping exploits at CPU level

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Re: Silver Bullet

No it will not.

Heap overrun exploits.

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And last I checked, there are plenty of alternative ways around that

Recursion, see recursion.

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And where you will store function call parameters?

Stack is not only for addressing, it is for function call params too.

What Intel is proposing is not far off - it is two separate stacks - one legacy - params and returns, and one only for return addresses. The so called shadow stack is very similar to what you are describing - a program can manipulate it solely via subroutine calls and returns.

By the way, this still leaves a large exploit category not covered - it is of little or no help with heap exploits.

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TalkTalk says 8-month app outage lasting 'bit longer than we hoped'

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IT is probably developed in their "innovation" lab

It is probably developed in their "innovation" (quotes intended and needed) lab seen behind their CEO in one of the interviews and featured widely on the register. The one with the VHS video player and the Windows 98 machine behind her.

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Microsoft has created its own FreeBSD image. Repeat. Microsoft has created its own FreeBSD image

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Re: Embrace, Extend, Extinguish...

Actually I think a BSD-derived TCP/IP stack first appeared in NT 3.5.

Correct. Then it slowly MSFT-bit-rotted to be refreshed again in the early Win2K development cycle. And a again a few times later. TCP fingerprinting knows no mercy - it shows exactly what you are doing and whose stack did you cut-n-paste when yours was not delivering.

In the case of BSD it is permitted by license and Windows has always complied with it - if you dig around you can find the relevant "copyrights" and mentioning of BSD in their licensing info.

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Re: Embrace, Extend, Extinguish...

start to acquire enough knowledge to yet again try to copy Apple

They already have it and they have done it in the past. If you plot Windows development build TCP stack fingerprints going as far back as Windows 2000 they go through a "this looks exactly like BSD" moment every few years early in their release cycle. This is also the moment when the stack actually starts working too (this was the case with Win2K).

So what you are suggesting is nothing new, it is however mostly at low levels.

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LISA Pathfinder free fall test beats expectations

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Re: Location, location, location

L4 and L5 - yes. They are stable and even if you shove something a bit out of it, it tends to try to go back there.

While unstable, L2 is interesting because it is in perpetual shade with the smaller body providing it as it orbits the larger. L3 and L1 - not so much. They are both not stable and solar wind will probably push you out of them at the end of the day. So a long term competition for "real estate" at these locations is highly unlikely.

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Surveillance forestalls more 'draconian' police powers – William Hague

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Re: News at 10

Farenheit... 451...

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News at 10

CodeBook based ciphers and their analogues are unbreakable to this day. Nothing new there.

They, however, are feasible only for a prearranged communication, not for on-off messaging. There is no session secrecy. You break it once, it is broken forever and you read all past and future messages.

It also requires zero technology so it cannot be defeated technologically.

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US military tests massive GPS jamming weapon over California

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Re: @Gray ... Military aggression

So what makes you think it cannot be programmed to use the classic cruise missile guidance methods such as TerCon? Laser distance to ground measurement can be done using 20$ parts from ebay nodays and jamming it is nearly impossible.

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Marauding monkey blacks out Kenya

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Re: Huh?

You are not familiar with the "smart metering" attack.

It is sufficient to turn 2-4% on/off at once with no prior notice for the grid to start shedding connections. If this is not calculated correctly (or in the case of an attack if the sequence of on/offs is malicious) the whole grid can collapse completely (*).

So all it takes is one monkey - either at a big enough power plant or one high enough in relevant government department. There is little difference between failing to protect the grid feed transformer and deciding to install smart meters with uploadable firmware into every house (and someone backdooring it with a trigger sequence).

The result is all the same.

(*)It is now 20+ years since I last helped my dad with computations in optimal control of grid load "management" so the 2-4% number is off the top of my head.

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African IP address body exec half-apologizes for 'Whites are taking over' race-row email

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Coffee/keyboard

Transparency? In Africa?

Read what you wrote.

Transparency in Africa?

Yeah, and I am colonel Mbongo Mbongo from the NIgerian Trustful Asset bank and I would like your assistance in a beneficial transaction of 10,000,000 dollars, that is ten million dollars.

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Will you get reimbursed if you're a bank fraud victim? Brits think not

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Re: I just say no

but for personal banking, not worth the security hassle

Try spending a few months a year abroad and/or having any or all of the following:

1. Assets abroad (real estate, car, whatever).

2. Relatives in need of regular financial support abroad.

3. Having to pay tax in more than one jurisdiction

That is not as uncommon as one would think - there are 2 million Brits according to official statistics who are in this position. In reality, the offiicial stats are probably an underestimate by at least 50%, because quite a few British pensioners pretend to be still living in Britain so they can continue drawing their state pension and benefits in Britain instead of having it transferred (to a net financial loss) to a Eu country.

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Brexit: UK gov would probably lay out tax plans in post-'leave' vote emergency budget

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Why not

This idea is only slightly less delusional than the idea that Berlin and Paris will allow Europe financial affairs to be run from outside the Eu.

If we for one second assume that delusion to be in the realm of reality (very far fetched), yeah, sure, UK will be able to negotiate good terms with anyone. In fact, it can, in theory, negotiate better therms as the Eu cannot keep it on a short leash while it runs a "good terms or your assets get it" gambit.

The issue is that the idea of the London City after a Leave to be anything more than a glorified version of Virgin Islands corporate registry is exactly that - in the realm of "WTF are these guys smoking". Paris and Berlin will not allow that for a split second. That automatically removes any UK negotiating leverage in any trade negotiations.

When the City gets "nuked", some smaller hedge funds may survive (for a short time, then move). All larger financial entities including 99% of stock trade activity will move to Frankfurt within less than 2 years. With the relevant consequences for everything else (thank you Maggie for making the whole UK economy being wholly dependent on the City fortunes).

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Wi-Fi hack disables Mitsubishi Outlander's theft alarm – white hats

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Re: It seems

Giving people who have spent their career working in closed protected environments related mostly to system and process control (ECUs, controllers, etc) the task to write something which is exposed to the outer world and can be attacked at the protocol/message level.

The end results is that 99% of IoT and I-connected gadgets there are hackable with ease. Cars, smart meters, internet connected alarms and cctv - you name it.

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UK Home Office is creating mega database by stitching together ALL its gov records

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Close

Now you know why Theresa May agreed to A review,

Fixed that for ya - that is her standard Harkonnen modus operandi. Plan within plan within plan.

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Tech titans demand free speech law to head off President Trump

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Re: Southpark

One more option.

A man with some issues in the "fingers" department: http://www.theguardian.com/us-news/2016/may/07/donald-trump-penis-painting-ilma-gore

I am surprised Ilma Gore is not the first person on the list. Out of all Trump lawsuit threats, the threat to sue her and any auction selling her painting is possibly the most ridiculous.

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Systemd kills Deb processes

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Re: Broken expectations

This means you never had to work on an "adult" unix.

Unless your friendly local sysadmin turned job control off, SCO, AIX and other full spec Sys V + Posix implementations would all kill your processes on logout.

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200TB proof cracks puzzler

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Re: Not enough room in comment

Concur. Not a proof as such.

Proof of something in math should hold to rules of formal logic and be specified as a logical sequence.

What is being waved about is a dataset, not a proof.

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HR botches redundancy so chap scores year-long paid holiday

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it seems bofh.ntk.net no longer resolves

Indeed - as a result we do not have access to some of the best (actually better than BOFH) Simon's early rants like "Departmental Scapegoat Required" and the spoofs on Startrek Enterprise, etc.

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$10bn Oracle v Google copyright jury verdict: Google wins, Java APIs in Android are Fair Use

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Re: Oracle should be grateful

Dead no. Become a niche language - yes, definitely.

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Bank in the UK? Plans afoot to make YOU liable for bank fraud

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Re: Happy to be held accountable once...

The reality is that:

Bank will specify hardware: PC

Bank will specify software: Windows with bank sponsored malware (sorry, security software) installed via a bank affiliated download so that the bank gets its marketing cut. The favorite is some crapware named after some mutt variety.

Bank will specify development methods: Bangalore

Bank will specify location of operations: Bangalore

And you will have the responsibility. HSBC already tried that. More than once.

I tried to raise with them the fact that the way the have redirected to the co-sponsored download was open to cross-site scripting so _ANYONE_ could shovel a download to a customer PC through that hole and the customer would have accepted it as verified by the bank. This gives you the idea of the competence involved.

After spending 10 minutes trying to parse Bangalorian into English I gave up, close the account and moved to Nationwide.

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Dropbox gets all up in your kernel with Project Infinite. Cue uproar

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Why kernel driver?

What's wrong with fuse?

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Two weeks ago Salesforce had an outage. Now it's outsourced to AWS

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Re: the endless blame-game opportunities

Amazon, who outsources

Dude, what are you smoking?

It is the real success secret in cloud. It is called DIY and Eat Your Own DogFood. Down to the last nut and bolt in the power distribution unit of the bitbarn and last line of software. Even if it looks more expensive at one particular level it cost saves elsewhere.

That is why Google, Amazon and Facebook (with Azure catching up) have been so ridiculously successful from an infrastructure perspective. This is also why all vendor w*nkfests like HPs and Dell's miserable attempts at cloud have been miserable failures. When you outsource a blame game you also outsource the margin with it. You also now pay for the vendor ensuring that the blame is least likely. Example - do you see a vendor slotting a MB on a pizza tray without an enclosure in your bitbarn? F*** no - their own risk control will not allow it. And the cost adds up. At every level. So when Uncle Jeff comes around for your bacon you suddenly realize - your "cloud" built out of boxes which you outsourced to Quanta, Foxconn and Asus running software which you outsourced god knows where else, connected via routers and switches you bought from Cisco and built inside barns you hired and leased instead of owning (and so on) cannot compete.

Outsourcing for a customer works only at _SMALL_ scales. The moment you get into the Amazon and Co territory the economies come from in-sourcing the whole stack. And owning it - all the way to the land under it (inclusive of the f*** mineral rights).

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Seattle Suehawks: Smart meter hush-up launched because, er ... terrorism

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Re: Check this out:-)

How the f*** did this get granted in the first place?

This is just a boilerplate design for a generic gateway which has been produced by various manufacturers for years. Sagem was shipping such a device 7+ years ago (with a slightly different protocol set, but pretty much identical designwise).

There is absolutely _NOTHING_ inventive here. It fails the novelty test, it fails the prior art test, which f**** cretin has granted this and why are our fees (and for USAisians - taxes) being used to pay his salary.

Oh... I geddit... Search and replace with software defined - same as it was done by plugging mobile everywhere 5 years ago and Internet everywhere 10 years ago. In any case - a Eu patent examiner will laugh his arse off if you submit this as an application and slap you on the head with it.

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Hardware sizzles for HPE – and brings home the bacon

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Very interesting

Doubly interesting considering that most computer and network hardware shops have posted a fairly soft quarter.

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US nuke arsenal runs on 1970s IBM 'puter waving 8-inch floppies

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Re: Programming skills .NE. programming languages

Exhibit A.

You got the wrong reference. Should have pointed here. Syntax is about the same, so is readability.

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Re: Programming skills .NE. programming languages

"NAG Fortran Library. E02 - Curve and Surface Fitting" and have to select which of the 26 methods is most appropriate

That is in the realm of math now. That is a different story - 40 years ago, math was taught to CS undergrads almost on par with the people who studied just math. That is no longer the case as classes on the magnificence of Java w*nking have to be fitted in the program. That is why someone who has graduated with CS 40 years ago probably will smile and grab the correct subroutine out the library before even finishing his coffee. One of today CS products - I doubt it.

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Microsoft's Windows Phone folly costs it another billion dollars

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Nominative determinism

Oy, in several languages neighboring the location of Microsoft Mobile Oy is used to signify pain being inflicted on the subject.

Classic case of nominative determinism.

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ISS 'nauts to inflate pump-up space podule

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It is either that or going in an origami.

When you compare origami and balloon in terms of technical complexity, the origami definitely looks like something more likely to go wrong.

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