* Posts by Grikath

750 posts • joined 9 Feb 2012

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Virtual reality pr0n on the Rift? 'Why not?' says Oculus founder

Grikath
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Re: Could they block it?

well.. in theory they could, if they had chosen the proprietary driver/interface route for the thing. How long it would last before that was cracked is another matter, of course..

In the end the adult industry will adopt it, or make Stuff for it, if there's $$ in it for them. The niche market is pretty much low-turnover high-profit, so no doubt we'll see reports of something in that direction within a year after the set is available.

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Pundits ponder perilous placement of STANDING STONES on Comet 67P

Grikath
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Re: more like stuck? @ brandon

I very much doubt that the surface of the comet is water ice.. The comet is practically black..

I was thinking more about an unholy mixture of methane, ammonia, carbon mono/dioxide, hydrogen cyanide, and possibly assorted complex carbohydrates/sulfur compounds thrown in. Makes for a very sticky mess when half-melted, and at seriously lower temperatures than pure water would even budge.

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Grikath
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more like stuck?

It's still a microgravity environment out there.. Those things could have gotten dislodged in an earlier solar pass, and landed back on the main body. You'd only need a little bit of melt of the ice from the kinetic energy to stick the rocks to the main body again. It's not as if there's huge forces or erosion at work there when the comet is not near the sun.

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YouTube Kids 'showed nippers how to make nooses, play with fire'

Grikath
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funny thing...

I don't think any of the classic ( or modern-classic ) cartoons would pass muster nowadays in terms of violence, (racial) stereotyping, "unsafe behaviour", and all the other non-PC things we aren't supposed to expose Fragile Kids' Minds to nowadays.. Tom & Jerry, Bugs & Elmer, Tweety and Sylvester, R.R. and Wile. E, the list goes on...

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You're going to have stop calling people 'cold fish': THIS one is HOT-BLOODED

Grikath
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Re: Warm blooded? @Arnaut

If you mean the 2002 paper by James D. Rose as quoted by wikipedia and other sources, his conclusion is the same as mine: Pain, being a psychological phenomenon, needs a psyche to be experienced. And there is no physical evidence whatshowever that fish have actual intelligence, let alone a psyche.

As far as the engineering goes, I could have used terms like "physically and behaviourally optimised for their niche within the phase space", but as a biologist I tend to appreciate the beasties in the wild as well as on my plate, and "beautifully engineered" is just as applicable, especially since "life" engineers itself against the environment it finds itself in. No need for god-bothering there, as you try to imply.

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Grikath
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Re: Warm blooded?

"Fish have very well developed external sensors. What they don't have is the ability to cry out, or show emotions."

Or even the hardware to "feel" things like "pain" , "existential dread", and al the other things the cuddly hippies try to project onto them. Fish are extremely well-engineered, but emotions are simply not part of the package.

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Grikath
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The most important question:

Is there good eatin' on them?

And yes,they be tasty. :)

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CSI GALAXY: Cause of death = STRANGULATION

Grikath
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Re: 'Ere - he says he's not dead!

"If your body stopped being able to produce new cells, you wouldn't die instantly, but you wouldn't be alive very long either."

It's called adulthood, so roughly between 40 and 60 years on average for humans.

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Samsung offers $90,000 if you can fix California's epic drought with tech

Grikath
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Facepalm

@ 1980s_coder

yeah... because promoting the growing of organisms that use the evaporation of water as their primary mode of internal transportation and osmotic control is a really, REALLY stellar idea in an area that's known for droughts. <applause>

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Rand Paul: I'll filibuster the hell outta the Patriot Act, fellow Americans

Grikath
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Re: Non-Americans can sort themselves out. Sorry. @Hollerith

Ummmm yeah.. right..

Are you mayhaps referring to the San Andreas fault? Y'know.. the one near ,for starters, Hollywood, and Silicon Valley?

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Grikath
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Re: Non-Americans can sort themselves out. Sorry.

Iceland is jumping on it at the moment: "free" geothermal, lots of cold in winter, plenty of otherwise unattractive real estate for satlinks and datacenters, good possibilities for cable landings, and a stable government that puts the "L" in Libertarian.

They've got a good shot at it, methinks.

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SHOCK! Robot cars do CRASH. Because other cars have human drivers

Grikath
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Re: "so far caused by human error and inattention"

afaik the cars only use satnav to determine their global position and what they can expect road-wise. They augment that info with what they actually "see" ( hence the almost military-grade sensor/camara package on them.) If A doesn't fit B the driver is urged to grab the wheel and do things himself, so that's at least one of the more obvious "safety" measures.

Given that this whole thing is watched like a hawk by just about everyone having remotely to do with transportation and legislation, I pretty much doubt that the several teratonnes of data that's been collected about those cars can easily be fudged or tut-tutted, especially those fenderbenders. On the contrary, given the way I'm told US insurance works, one of those cars is the last things you want to hit, given that you can't just write of the dent and be done with it, as most people do. Even ignoring all the (utterly non-google) other camera-type things possibly aimed at you at the time, your little scrape has just been Borged, and you cannot avoid Insurance Interference if only just because Google insuror will want to know what happened there...

While technically possible, it's simply too risky and ultimately counterproductive to fudge the data on accidents when it comes to this project, by Google of any of the other hopefuls. There's simply too much riding on it, and even with my paranoïdar deployed I , at least, can't see how any of the companies involved could get away with it for long, if at all.

But I'll one-up my previous challenge: Having successfully circumnavigated the Arc de Triomphe and the vagaries of Parisian coureurs, we shift the scene to Italy. Let's be fair there and do it classic Top Gear: The challenge is to pass through Rome , including the Colosseum **, followed by a leisurely drive to Napoli, and a pass through the city centre there, ending at an appropriate pub with a functioning car, and a maximum of 5 human interventions.

** locals may know better...testing grounds.. But that's one route I prefer never to have to do again..

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Grikath
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Re: "so far caused by human error and inattention"

Yes.. Even though technically right you are pretty negative about it.

But I have very little doubt the cars are pretty good at driving themselves. The simple fact that they've so far managed to maneuver through what passes for "driving a car" in urban California without any major accidents *at all* speaks for itself. The cars already do better than the average local.

Now.. If those cars manage to do a tour through Paris and actually survive, I'd be really impressed.

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Lies, damn lies and election polls: Why GE2015 pundits fluffed the numbers so badly

Grikath
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Re: We don't vote for parties...

or from the article: "In one sense, no. We get the government we vote for."

Because you don't. Locally maybe, but on a national level the local-representative election system the UK uses will heavily skew the seat distribution on even minor differences in voting totals. Because the local winner takes all, and only needs a marginal victory to take that victory, the system ensures that a "majority" national government representation will always be an actual minority by votes.

Because the difference needs only be so small locally, it's also very hard to accurately poll for or model outcome, unless you have limited (bi-partisan) options and/or a very conservative voter base that's not likely to switch, because you cannot use national totals to predict the outcome for a single constituency. Which as far as I can tell happened here more than pollsters getting Wrong Answers. They simply applied the data wrong.

The system in place in the UK works fine for a bi- or tripartisan setup, but this election was typical for having five major players, each with their own major issues and programs. And that's where things went wrong, because anyone who's done any system analysis can see the the "dilution" of votes would mean that massive amounts of voters would basically get shafted, as their representations in votes would never stand a chance of being materialised in the house of commons.

The worst hit, and potentially the most dangerous artefact of this, is UKIP, who did get a fair share of the vote, but lost out in the dance-of-chairs. Like them or not, it is terribly dangerous to ignore a set of sentiments that, by votes and by distribution, is a serious nationwide affair that now has no representation in government, and as such no release valve. Even if UKIP does not survive this, the sentiments will not disappear and it will bite peeps in the back the next few years.

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Post-pub nosh neckfiller: Cuy Chactado – Deep-fried guinea pig

Grikath
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Re: seagulls

There's a solid reason why, but if even the hardiest scavengers refuse to dine on seagull unless a matter of life and dead..... Well you get the picture...

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Grikath
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Coat

Off to the pet store!!

mines the one with the sharp knife and the schnitzel hammer...

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So what would the economic effect of leaving the EU be?

Grikath
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"over the course of decades"

is a bit of a cop-out isn't it? Why not measure over centuries while you're at it? It nicely smoothes out wars, revolutions and other unpleasantness as well then.

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Who thinks Microsoft Edge SUCKS? Erm, Microsoft

Grikath
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downvotes.

There's several types of downvoters here, including the guerilla "downvote because I can" types.

As far as MS hate is concerned nothing or no-one can beat Eadon of the past though. All other comments/flames/manifestos against MS are but sputtering wind-blown candleflames against his thermic lance of hatred and despise. Boy.... that guy could rant.

Whether he was a deliberate troll or someone clearly off his meds, his posts did contain about all the anti-MS bias ever invented, and some original gripes to boot. Sometimes I think it's a shame Vulture Central had to muzzle him, because he was on occasion quite amusing, and could liven up an otherwise ...boring.. comment thread to no end.

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Facebook serves up shaved, pierced, tattooed 'butterfly' as CAPTCHA

Grikath
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Re: Pornography and minors

Ummm... the average 13 year old is usually quite adept at finding pr0n on his/her own..

Not sure if this one would fall under "pornography" though. There's a good chance this particular one was lifted from a tattoo/piercing site, and labelled as "art".

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MAYHEM in ORBIT: Russian cargo pod spins OUT OF CONTROL

Grikath
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Facepalm

"rotational spin"...

really?

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WHY can't Silicon Valley create breakable non-breakable encryption, cry US politicians

Grikath
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Re: My Lord, I have a cunning plan...

I don't know.... there's no mention of turnips at all!!

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Grikath
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Re: The only thing that's harder than breakable unbreakable crypto ...

The problem is that a majority of politicians are quite intelligent, especially the ones that stay in the background.

It's just that they apply that intelligence in a way that makes your average mafioso look honest and respectable.

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Russian space geckos caught on film playing with jeweled collar

Grikath
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well they certainly weren't hungry.. those worms wouldn't have stood a chance ... ;)

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Boffins laser print flexible transistors

Grikath
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Re: No mention of how fast these transistors are

Given that they state that their primary application would be in sensors and the like, MHz range would be good enough.

Not everything needs a multicore GHz processor to function...

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Republicans in sneaky bid to reauthorize Patriot Act spying until 2020

Grikath
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Re: probably a lost cause

"Then when it's over, what do you do with your former ally?"

Well.... there was this guy Bin Laden whose "bunch of plucky rebels" even featured as the Good Guys in Rambo III ( which is in and of itself a perfect example of US propaganda..) and ummmm....

Well you get the picture...

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Got a big day planned in 15 BEELLLION years? You need this clock

Grikath
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Re: Obligatory Terry Pratchet reference

*sigh*

I'll just get my broom then...

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Fed-up Colorado man takes 9mm PISTOL to vexing Dell PC

Grikath
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Re: Come on guys

Having worked for a "small" dutch PC manufacturer in the past... Yes, we did..

Sometimes there were boxen that simply refused to work properly whichever part you switched out, batches of cards that were *just* inside of spec, etc.. And sometimes a sacrificial lamb was slaughtered to pay for its misbehaviour and to appease Murphy. We actually had a special suggestions box for it to see who could come up with the most original way to mangle the next sacrifice.

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Google guru: Android doesn't have malware, it has Potentially Harmful Applications™ instead

Grikath
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Devil

agressive retail

No that'd be when they sell you stuff at gunpoint.

I think you mean "proactive coercive asset redistribution" there.

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Ebook price-fix saga: Official Apple peeler says probe is fruitless

Grikath
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Trollface

he's going for....

The stretch goal..

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Don't shoot the Messenger: NASA's suicide probe to punch hole in Mercury

Grikath
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Go

Not too sure about the crater.

If it lands on the sunny side, it may hit something soft..

More of a splut! than a crash..

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Revealed: The AMAZING technology behind Apple's $1299 Retina MacBooks – a lot of glue

Grikath
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Re: What's stopping them...

Cost.

Glue, especially the grades that actually work and don't degrade, is pretty expensive.

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Easy ... easy ... Aw CRAP! SpaceX rocket ALMOST lands on ocean hoverbase

Grikath
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Re: Landing a rocket is retarded

To use your F1 analogy: Try racing when you have to chuck out and replace the engine every single lap. Things get expensive that way....

As for parachutes... They tend to drift a bit, and while slowing you down, do not make for a very soft landing. Wich is why the Russians use Siberia and retro rockets, and the US the ocean. With the added disadvantage of the ocean that salt water tends to disagree severely with high-precision parts, and you need quite a number of ships of sufficient cruise speed to be in the several-square miles landing zone. Also, the ocean makes for a bad campsite if pickup gets delayed a bit.

It remains to be seen if the Dragon engines are reusable after launch, but Musk must first prove he can Hit the Spot Marked "X" reliably and without much Boomage to several stuffy officials and potentially armed and angry locals ( for reasons explained earlier in this thread).

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Conservative manifesto: 5G, 'near universal' broadband and free mobes for PC Dixon

Grikath
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Re: tech centre of Europe

Now... I'm not exactly up to speed with the current state of bleedin' edge tech development in the UK, but afaik the only tech the UK really excels in is Outsourcing.

All the other stuff that actually, you know, *makes* things happens on the mainland.

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PHYSICS APPLECART UPSET as dark energy disappears, Universe slams on brakes

Grikath
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shouldn't the first question be...

What has changed in the Universe?

If those supernovae are caused by the same physical phenomena, under the same circumstances, creating the type... What Has Changed?

Whether we're up for heat-death or contraction, or gravity-pit oblivion is ultimately a minor, if not moot question compared to this, given that it's based on several constants which should be, well.... constant.. as far as current theory goes. If there's two populations based on distance = time, we either measured wrong, or *something* happened around the border between the two.

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Pregnant pause: Ancient JUMBO MARINE LIZARD pushed out sprogs in open ocean

Grikath
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Re: The classic out...

well it does make sense....

Mosasaurs and Ichtiosaurs were *very* highly specialised to an oceangoing life, and there's ( technically more "primitive" ) lizards who are (ovi)viviparous. As a matter of fact, oviviviparity is a rather standard adaptation where the conditions are adverse amongst the clades that are ordinarily egglaying. It's not as if Mosasaurs are suited for waddling up a beach, they simply weren't built for it, and reptile ( and assumedly dinosaur) eggs are *not* viable when submerged.

So the only option would be something that left them swimming, and *still* breed. Not many options there, so the theory is a pretty safe bet, as far as I can tell.

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Videogame publishers to fans: Oi, freetard! STOP RESURRECTING our dead titles online

Grikath
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Re: very fair and balanced

"shameless terrorist pirates"

When it comes to abandonware? shameless..

If that makes me a Pirate... m'kay..

If my idiosyncratic love for for ancient games strikes terror in the hearts of the soulless barstards holding on to their Eternal Copyright? So I be arrr Terrrrorrrist! yarr.

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Urine for a treat this Monday, ISS 'nauts: SpaceX to launch pee-powered coffee pot

Grikath
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Re: At least it will...

which one? the stuff starbucks insists is "coffee" would class as "grout" or maybe "rat droppings" here in this bediked little bit of lake-bottom.

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US govt bans Intel from selling chips to China's supercomputer boffins

Grikath
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I wonder...

The sheer ...stupidity.. of this makes you wonder if this is not a side effect of a deeper power struggle somewhere in the mazelike layers of US bureaucracy.

Ah well, if the US ticks off China hard enough the chinese can always simply decide to no longer fund their pet hobby. How much did the US owe China nowadays again?

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ALIENS ARE COMING: Chief NASA boffin in shock warning

Grikath
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Re: "Fingers crossed they’re the Spielberg ones"

Well, within the solar system, looking at the available real estate and possible conditions, and assuming that the laws of chemistry constrain "life" to a system of data transfer to the next generation, and construction method that is pretty similar to ours **, the best you could expect would be something similar to cnidaria or echinoderms, or possibly molluscs Of which the first two could be considered "alien" to an extent since the closest common relative would have been a sponge ( the first stage of cellular specialisation). While everything else*** alive has bilateral symmetry ( at the least at the start before development into adult form), they follow a different body plan. And all three groups have quite a few examples that happily thrive under conditions assumed to exist Out There in the solar system.

Intelligence? Maybe.. it depends on whether the local race for supremacy favoured the smart ones, instead of the usual Bigger/Stronger/Meaner.

** I have always considered the fact the precursors for the necessary molecular chemistry are produced by the universe itself by the gigatonne a Bloody Big Hint about the feasibility of "life" under the proper conditions. That stuff + liquid water + time = life.

*** Oversimplified, but verifiable without the aid of magnification.

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Everything's code, 'zero tolerance for assholes': Yup, it's ChefConf

Grikath
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Re: Cute...

something like that..

I'm pretty sure the method was used while developing Win8 and Metro.. And we all know where that ended...

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TTIP: Protect our privacy in EU-US trade deal or ELSE, snarl MEPs

Grikath
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actually... yes...

The crux of the matter is that as far as the relevant law is concerned the US technically offers the same protection to individuals' data as the EU. All the stuff that is classed as "personal/private data" under that law is subject to roughly the same procedures and safeguards, including Spook Action. Peeps will need to go through Channels to get at it, for which the procedures are more or less the same as well.

In a case of "Law is always 10 years behind Reality" the laws in question do not offer the same protection to metadata. Which is where the problem lies, since the use of metadata has evolved to the point where it can just as easily identify a single person as, say, credit card details, yet the use of said metadata is not yet treated as such in existing laws.

This is a huge, and widely (ab)used loophole which is in desperate need of Fixing, but until that happens, no actual law is broken, as any lawyer/state attorney would be quick to point out. Questionable? Yes. Not within the spirit of existing regulation? Definitely. But unlawful? No.

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Drill, baby, drill: HIDDEN glaciers ON MARS hold 150bn cubic metres of precious frozen WATER

Grikath
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well..

Now we know the general region where the next probe should be sent...

Keeping "snowball earth" and glacial extremofiles here on Earth in mind, if life ever developed on Mars, and if anything survived the changes in the planet's ecosphere over the aeons, the most likely place to find it would be in that ice.

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You. FTC. Get over here. Google is INVADING our children's MINDS – anti-ad campaigners

Grikath
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Ummmm

This is the US we're talking about, right?

Where is the difference with their television then? Last time I checked that was about an ad a minute..

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Win Server 2003 addict? Tick, tock: Your options are running out

Grikath
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@ Hans 1

I do think the author knows a thing or two about IT, whereas your approach suffers from a lack of understanding of several very basic facts about the whole business.

The article is aimed at people/setups which are firmly rooted in a microsoft environment, with the inclusion of the possible existence of some very specific business-critical business apllications developed for and on this microsoft platform. It's acually pretty comprehensive for a quick overview.

Now the thing with open source, as it has been from the early beginnings, is how well it supports your existing infrastructure when/if you decide to switch, and how much of the needed knowledge is already in-house if you would implement it. Which usually amount to double negatives for most small companies, and as such is as much of a No-No as moving your entire business to the Cloud.

Switching "Offices" alone gives a bunch of headaches, besides retraining staff, because the Microsoft variety is so well integrated compared to the Libre flavour. This means that you'd need to go over all of your scripts, letterheads, shared spreadsheets, etc. etc. to find out what gets broken ( and oh boy.... things will get broken.. ) and fix them. If Libre supports whatever-you're-used-to-doing at all to begin with. Libre has come a long way and is quite good nowadays, but it still has some idiosyncracies that makes it necessary to upend some things which are "natural" and expected when you're used to working with the Microsoft line.

Server-wise you're dealing with something similar. Your staff is trained in using/maintaining Microsoft servers. With all their little foibles and workarounds, and ...stuff... They may or may not be versed in Linux/BSD flavours, but even if so, they're not getting paid to administer them. They're getting paid for keeping the microsoft servers running, and their training and inclination will reflect that. They also keep those legacy applicaations running, and will in general have a dim view of some new kid coming in wielding the "Open Source is da Bomb!" hammer. BOFH's look for suitable PFY's.. The ones that aren't tend to meet the same fate as Sales Drones and Bosses. They generally are not waiting for a year-long session of More Work, More Headaches, More Incompatibilities forcibly introduced into their lives. More so if they actually have looked at Open Source in the past and encountered the flag-waving, barricade-bashing Lintard crowd and other types of cellardwellers frequenting the Land of Support in Open Source land.

Admittedly, these hurdles can be overcome. Technical issues are just that, issues that can be solved by the competent, and Software, open source or proprietery, can be assessed purely on it's merit and business case, ignoring the activists and trolls. Which leaves the business case. Because you will have to shell out extra cash to get things done, even if you choose "free" open source software. You will either have to get the knowledge in-house and keep it there, which means hiring new personnel, or rather ...replacing... the personnel you work with, or buy a service contract with one of the business oriented open source solutions. Which for small companies means you have to boot people you actually know and/or do business with a different kind of devil that so far has an unproven track record.

Whichever way you look at it, it will cost you, as a business owner, a lot of time, effort, money, and in extreme cases some Unpleasant Conversations to switch to open source. As opposed to having your existing personnel ironing out the few differences while upgrading to the next version of the devil you know. It's really a no-brainer, since the total costs of migrating to open source are simply far greater than extending/migrating within the microsoft environment.

IT, for a modern business, has indeed become part of the backbone. And just because of that, business owners and managers have become very conservative in applying major surgery on it, lest they break the spine..

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Samsung's bend blame blast: We DEMAND a Galaxy S6 Edge do-over

Grikath
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Holmes

they got a point actually.....

It's not that the simple physics of force applied to the middle of a thin object will either bend it or break it eventually. That one's easy and obvious, and anyone sitting down on a thin, expensive, slab of metal and glass in his/her back pocket should receive no pity, imnsho.

The thing is , from observation of a lot of Youf in skinnies + mobile phone mangling this actually rarely happens. The phone comes Out before the behind is parked on whatever surface is used for reposing, so is rarely ever sat on.

While in Attenborough mode I did notice that the majority of cracked screens had their telltale lines along the diagonal of the screen, indicating that the force applied was a twisting force along the long axis of the phone, not the straight-up downforce used in the test. This is what you get while bending forward or squatting down in not-even-so-tight jeans where the force of the rolling action of the gluteus maximus, backed by the hinge of the hip joint ( plus the mass of any tight-packed adipose tissue ) is applied to anything present in the back pocket.

anecdotal as it is, I do believe Sammie has a point in stating the performed tests are less that useful, given the observed results in the wild. I doubt that they would want to test this though, given that a thin phone can take even less twisting force before giving in, and the results may show that the force required falls well within the realms of Normal Use, giving rise to another kind of embarassment..

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Streaming tears of laughter as Jay-Z (Tidal) waves goodbye to $56m

Grikath
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Re: Bank Holiday?

Because there are days when an event doesn't rate the usual dose of sugar in the vitriol?

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You want disruption? Try this: Uber office raided again, staff cuffed

Grikath
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Re: Change the targets

Our dear govt can and has done already.

The current issue is a separate offense, where Uber is "non-cooperative" in providing details in exactly how much rides they're facilitating in this way. The arrest is about one person flat-out refusing to cooperate with the court order.

We're Dutch. Laws are ...interpretable.. But you really don't want to mess with a court order.

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Tennessee sues FCC: Giving cities free rein to provide their own broadband is 'unlawful'

Grikath
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Tennessee.....

plus "Law"...

Google it for a bit of light Friday Reading before our hopes for a BOFH get dashed.

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Noobs can pwn world's most popular BIOSes in two minutes

Grikath
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Facepalm

non-issue...

".....and require only access to a PC to execute."

With a level of security breach having the culprit touching the actual box, I think you have a different kind of problem, having very little to do with a BIOS.

Especially in the consumer arena, you tend to have no PC ( and peripherals, and several others this-and-thats...) if Unfriendlies get that close.

In a business environment? Really..

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Google Glass DIED from TOO MUCH ATTENTION, Captain Moonshot admits

Grikath
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Mushroom

"..the Google headset was immediately beset by early adopters who leveraged the headset for their own creepy ends."

Been to Bong!-U have you? How the poison creeps...

Icon, because it's the only cure.

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