Arbitrary, capricious, an abuse of discretion and a violation of federal law
Sounds like the service from a telco.
759 posts • joined 15 Jun 2007
Sounds like the service from a telco.
How is this suddenly a vulnerability? I tried implementing the Range header on my home server and got nothing but crap from the Internet. Since both numbers are not unusual, file length and the maximum value of a signed 64 bit integer, it's amazing that IIS servers weren't crashing 20 times a day from it.
Lost in the noise?
But you didn't opt-out of the new data sharing options created each month afterwards.
[X] Share my data with premium partnerships
[X] Subscribe to new Features magazine
[X] Share my story with other customers
[X] Something something rabid marketing something something
I used to like WD, but recently it seems like they continue to sell drives even while they are known to have severe issues. It shows up clearly in online reviews when sorting by date. When people report that the power saving parameters are corrupted in a way that damages the drive, STOP SELLING THEM. When people report that a Red drive causes data loss on RAID systems in the compatibility list, STOP SELLING THEM. Rebuilding a RAID with new drives, having them fail, shipping them back, buying new ones, and rebuilding the RAID again costs more time than I'm willing to gamble.
Good ovens turn off the magnetron when the door latch is released, which is one step before the door can open. That burst of leakage might not hurt humans but 2.4 GHz WiFi, Bluetooth, and cell phone radios don't last long with that going on nearby.
This is for everybody owning a Cisco small business firewall that only supports 50 rules.
LLVM is a start but cruft will still pile up in the LLVM environment. A system that can refactor and test itself would be larger than itself. The cheat to that paradox is massive social interaction where systems get feedback from other systems on whether or not they're doing better or worse. Being a cheat, you just have to hope that the feedback sends evolution in the right direction and us meat sacks aren't eradicated in the process.
Download cm-12-20150401-NIGHTLY and enjoy.
This would explain why various government agents have been watching customers of the Falk 'n' Big Nets store.
I've heard that disclaimer before. I wonder if this is a real internet service or just a faster connection to an AT&T portal. Details are elusive for this service. A real 1Gbps connection would mean being able to host your own public content, streaming HD video without all its details stripped away, sharing NAS storage between family for backups, and never again needing to screw around with online document stores and thumb drives for personal storage. There are so many amazing things that could be done with a real 1Gbps internet connection and they just don't fit with AT&T's model of screwing the customer as much as possible.
A acquisition requires audits of every minute detail, it locks finances, it halts new deals, silences many types of advertisements, freezes hiring and firing, and throws all plans into doubt. Either you get enormous insurance money from the buyer or you expect that the deal is meant to put you out of business.
I came here thinking that the Apple Watch was somehow related to the Riker Maneuver.
So... I can check my private security key into GitHub, wait for my computer to get hacked, and then I have a right to spy on GitHub's visitors?
Blu-ray movies are "sold" and you "buy" them. Those are the terms used on the box and the adverts. When they require permission to play, they're technically a lease or a rental. I would hope this technicality bites AACS-LA the same way it did with DIVX. It wouldn't surprise me if China redirects a bit of their DoS bandwidth towards Blu-ray licensing servers.
CloudFlare specializes in keeping sites up, not only against DoS attacks, but against complaints of abuse or illegal activity. Personally, I'd like to see of lot of the company thrown in jail for all the trouble I've had with their customers.
Let me guess, sensor data is uploaded to Google for complex analysis and it is retained for long periods of time as AI training data?
I had to turn on the lights to find them. The capsules are very loose inside the plastic chamber so I expect that one will break if I accidentally drop it.
If you work out the cost per day of shipping, the number is quite small. (And getting smaller. I don't have mine yet.)
I buy music from iTunes because AAC sounds good and the files work on non-Apple devices. I'd buy even more if I didn't need to run that steaming pile of iTunes.
I'd say Apple is attempting lock-in by holding your data hostage to the platform: proprietary file sharing, proprietary filesystem, proprietary RPC, hidden user data, iCloud, patent trolling, and integration of Apple apps into the OS. It's the 1990s all over again. Analysts will predict never-ending growth due to lock-in and then one day customers will stop putting up with it.
Zapping the data lines won't propagate beyond the USB port. A nastier trick would be drawing some to charge the capacitor bank then returning it at extremely high positive voltage. There's an excellent chance of there being a strong diode path allowing the surge to backflow into a common 5V power rail. PTC protectors used for secondary protection are too slow to stop this.
That's a brilliantly refreshing idea. A remote controllable WiFi music player. They could call it something catchy like "SoundBridge" or "Squeezebox." Maybe it could disguise itself as a tabletop clock while it's idle.
I did some checks on current cloud computing offerings and they seem to be better now. The original cloud model of many virtual machines is always a nightmare when it comes to tracking online resources, maintaining uptime, and implementing secure host-to-host communications. That overhead guarantees that every application is bloated, complicated, and dangerously buggy. Newer cloud services offer virtual data centers, which is what you really want for some clusters of related services.
I'm starting to think that CloudFlare is sponsoring articles on The Reg. I don't see any good journalism here to investigate the other things that CloudFlare offers protection against: spam complaints, fraud complaints, and criminal complaints. These services are even stated in CloudFlare's own blog and Facebook page. Check out the comments section for lists of actual customers.
This new "One Jack Mac" is a lot like Trash Can Mac. Minimalist and elegant but needs a whole desk full of cables, gizmos, and peripherals to be useful.
The Java runtime is quite useful and common. Some types of applications are faster to develop in Java or easier to support across diverse platforms.
Insurance companies and the US government are both experts at fee manipulation. I picture both of them gathering greasy, vile, monocle-wearing lawyers and financiers into a dark room, deep underground, around a ancient and worn wooden table to plan the next attack.
"Due to an unexpected technical problem, cashncarrion.co.uk is temporarily unavailable. Please check back in a few minutes – we'll be up and running in no time!"
At how many volts? Come on, only Wired should make mistakes like this.
"electric pedal assist for speeds of up to 25km/h"
That's hardly impressive, and hardly difficult on a normal bike.
This is an issue with telcos locking down phones that they claim they're selling to you. You should never buy a locked phone. You will regret it in 6 months when you've hit a major bug and the telco offers to fix it with a $250 phone swap.
BTW, Apple stops providing security patches to older models too and offers no workaround other than switching to Linux or buying a new computer that isn't actually any faster.
Will Ikea sell Qi hardwood floors to power the Qi furniture, or do you still need to string an extension cord out to the middle of your living room?
Somebody should remind the Ericsson lawyers that Ericsson is in the business of selling cellular base station hardware. There's a lot to consider there, like killing off your own ecosystem or inspiring Sony and GE review old paperwork about Ericsson Mobile Communications.
Yosemite and Mavericks used to have good connotations.
Aw. My post about a certain company, involved with this and other El Reg articles, selling services to both sides of the battle does not seem to pass El Reg moderation.
Complicated? There's just four magical plastic boxes in the engine compartment. Nothing all technical there to go wrong.
This will really kick ass when paired with my 7 Mbps internet connection.
Granting temporary root permission is unfortunately too streamlined. Put up dialog box with a "Continue" button. Wait two seconds. Ask for root. Finger taps "Allow." You could probably improve timing using the camera, gyros, or touchscreen diagnostics to detect motions immediately preceding a touch. A countermeasure could be granting root permission using a gesture that's easy to abort.
If I have Hangouts on my phone, it somehow self-activates at a very annoying time and repeatedly posts notifications asking me to sign in. I quickly solve that by uninstalling it.
Just wait until Sony and Hollywood find out that Samsung is transmitting illegal copies of movie audio every time somebody says, "Hi TV."
I thought Jedis liked to customize their lightsabers. They won't go for a sealed disposable cutting appliance that takes a very long time to turn on.
Big brother Oppo has gone the same way with their ColorOS. Much like big telcos with their custom ROMs, Oppo is angering customers with upgrades that lag by more than a year. AOSP is buggy, ugly, and no easy task to turn into a polished product. You'd think that independent phone makers would be better off donating money and technical support to public AOSP teams to improve custom drivers and themes.
The list of signatures looks like it's from mayors and public utility companies. I'm not seeing any independent providers in there. Unfortunately, I think that mostly says that independent providers don't exist any more.
U16 is a naked chip - solder balls on silicon that is melted face-down to a high precision PCB. It's supposed to be sealed with some black goop after soldering.
They'll be closing their stores in two phases.
Sparsely populated areas can be well served by fixed wireless. Big cities are where big telcos bribe and sue the local governments to eliminate competition. Charging 6 million people $100/month to use decades-old wiring is extremely profitable.
BTW, Kansas City has Google fiber.
The second recall was about them self-detonating so pulling the fuse or wires is no help.
(I have no hate for airbags. Having been in a crap 1988 Tercel during a fender bender, as the car flexed so that my front teeth almost met the steering wheel, I was thinking that a bag of explosive would have been a nice feature. That, and a car that doesn't flex so much. ...and a gas pedal that isn't behind the brake pedal.)
Sucking power from trees to later detect a fire? By driving a giant nail into them? HOW ABOUT USING ENERGY FROM THE FIRE? Is that too obvious? A reservoir of liquid and a turbine. Heat from the fire boils the liquid, drives the turbine, and provides tons of power. It's so good at harvesting power that the circuits will stay nice and cool until the liquid runs out.
I'd appreciate it if they'd hurry up. I'm tired of having to firewall China myself to keep out all the bandwidth-leaching attacks from state run networks that, by policy, publish fake contact information.
Verizon engineers, please write this 1000 times on the whiteboard:
There must never be a user ID parameter in authenticated REST calls. That's what authentication is for.
4K TVs are a gimmick so 15 Mbps should be plenty. With racks of CPUs crunching at it, the video can be compressed using proprietary intelligence that your average freeware on a desktop can't do. This is already being done to cram more channels into a single OTA stream without the P-frame distortion and I-frame flicker you'd expect of such a huge bandwidth deficit. You also have to take into account that smaller pixels in a 4K TV allows for much larger defects to go unnoticed. The MPEG group has gotten quite good at hiding losses in AAC and H.264 so I expect that H.265 will be able to convincingly simulate details without having to faithfully encode them.
There's plenty of bandwidth available in the USA because channels were sized for MPEG2 + AC-3 codecs with tons of error correction. All we need to do is start the 15 year process to free ourselves from the old codecs.