* Posts by Down not across

422 posts • joined 21 Mar 2013

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BOFH in mugnificent return to Cash'n'Carrion

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I got 2 of them. They came free with some online orders from sports direct.

You sure they were free? They tend to quite deceptively put one in the order form and unless you pay attention and remove it, you end up buying one. Only a quid or something, but doesn't make it any better.

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Errant update borks Samsung 850 Pro SSDs

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There is no room for additional HDs in a Laptop to run a RAID setup.

I have had number of HP laptops over the years and all of them have had 2 2.5" disk bays.

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A billion things are already on the IoT: Verizon

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Trojan

Ah yes, the framegrabber and xcoffee to see if these was any coffee in the pot in the corridor outside the computer lab in Cambridge (the real one). IIRC that was in early 90s as well.

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Anyone remember that joke from the '90s about "Lets put SNMP reporting on the coffee maker just to see what happens"? Yeah that is pretty funny especially considering that people are now doing this with everything totally non-ironically, but actually I am sad inside because I just realized how old I am.

I remember the CMU coke machine in the mid-80s. Admittedly IIRC it wasn't connected to the internet until early 90s. And it wasn't SNMP (unless that was added later) but finger.

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How good a techie are you? Objective about yourself and your skills?

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Re: Montreal?

Based on hockey alone I'd have to say Montreal. However there are linguistic issues with Montreal. :-)

Back on the main subject. Sign it.

Anyone with common sense values experience and real knowledge above degrees and certifications which often aren't that useful in many real life scenarios. If it helps consider the cert like a passport or visa. Signing a piece of paper doesn't have to affect your integrity. Judging by the articles (and forum posts) your quite critical and IMHO display more integrity than the form expects.

tldr; Sign it. Send it off.

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Samb-AAAHH! Scary remote execution vuln spotted in Windows-Linux interop code

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Trollface

Re: Some inane thoughts on the smaller points grammar...

Phew. I'm still ok to use boxen then. Yes, they run mostly unixes, except the vaxen that run VMS.

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OLPC spin-off teases modular 'Infinity' computer

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Re: This sort of thing reminds me of...

This sort of thing reminds me of...

... the old ICL DRS-300 computers that were modular and could multi-window.

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/ICL_DRS#DRS_300

ICL were often way ahead of their competition, but never quite set a global standard...

I was thinking more Burroughs B25. In the mid-80s, as I think was the DRS-300. Can't recall which actually was first.

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Nvidia U-turns on GTX 900M overclocking after gamer outrage

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People have such short memories.........its not many years since Nvidia (and to a lesser extent ATi) had all those problems with graphics chips becoming unstuck due to low-lead / low-temperature solders. Some laptop models had close to 100% return rates. They're obviously worried about a repeat of that expensive problem.

Yes. And HP in particular admitted to it in some models, but not in others although the issue was the same. So depending on which model you had either HP sorted it out or it flicked you the finger. Yes I got the finger. Some time later they issued firmware patch to underclock the CPU...

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What's the hot domain dot-news? Er, it's .news

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New gTLDs

I tend to treat anything other than .com, .org, .net and ccTLD as phising or scam.

Call me a luddite, but there was really no need for these new gTLDs.

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Did NSA, GCHQ steal the secret key in YOUR phone SIM? It's LIKELY

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Policies and broken promises

Someone worked out that if people voted for policies rather than parties, the Greens would be the biggest party in parliament.

Perhaps. Voting based on policy is very ideological and makes no difference unless parties were actually required to fulfill their policies and pre-election promises. As we all know the policies are not worth the paper they're written on as they only exist to try to gather the most votes without any intention to actually do any/some of it.

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We don't need no steenkin' cabinet: Ericsson hangs base stations off masts

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Re: WTF?

I guess they mean the airflow improvements help keep the base station hardware cool in the small modules its now housed in behind the antennas.

That might work in the nordics. I wonder how well that has been tested in bit warmer climates. Will the kit cook itself if exposed to extensive baking in the sunlight?

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The Order: 1886 – Round Table gaming's all right on the knight

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Re: Looks good, shame I can't play

Platform exclusives - how to stop people buying your product.

Indeed.

However, in this case it doesn't appear to be a great loss.

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Hoping for spy reforms? Jeb Bush, dangerously close to being the next US prez, backs the NSA

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Family business

And for the record, the US government is not the family business to be passed on from father to son.

Quite. Perhaps the 2 term limit should be per family (say within same 2 or 3 generations), as Bush Sr is clearly gunning for terms 5 & 6, instead of per ind-duh-vidual.

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BlackBerry's money-making QNX unit touts virty dual-OS devices

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Re: We still have some very old QNX systems, in the field

I'm not surprised. I haven't touched QNX for probably decace or two.. but it was very impressive. This was back in the times of Quantum/QNX Software Systems prolly 80s/90s. Can't really recall but think the last version I dabbled in was 4.

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Alca-Lu cooks up 400 Gbps router interconnect

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@Ruairi

Where's the datasheet?

What's optic will it take?

Oversubscription? Density/module?

What spec does it conform to?

Guess they've not released those yet.

Took 2 secs to find a post on Alcatel Lucent website that states:

About the Alcatel-Lucent 1-port 400G IP line card

o Quadruples the speed of interconnecting today’s IP networks.

o Alcatel-Lucent is the first in the industry to offer clear channel IP transport at 400G bit rates. This avoids the need to aggregate IP traffic over multiple 100G links. This offers a more efficient way to transmit big data between operators’ data centers and between their metro aggregation and core networks.

o Powered by Alcatel-Lucent’s 400G FP3 routing silicon – already proven in hundreds of network deployments worldwide - allowing operators to use it with existing 7750 Service Router (SR) and 7950 Extensible Routing System (XRS) gear.

o Integrated tuneable DWDM (dense wavelength division multiplexing) optics allow direct interconnection between routers at 400G line rates on a single fibre over distances of hundreds of kilometers, or alternatively as alien wavelengths over a DWDM transport network.

o The 1-port 400G IP line card will be available for use in Alcatel-Lucent’s XRS IP Core Routers and on its 7750 SRs in the second-half of 2015.

o Also introducing GMPLS UNI on the Alcatel-Lucent router portfolio to coordinate the IP and optical network layers for simplified operations and cost savings

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Big Brother in SPAACE: Mars One picks first 100 morons to suffocate, er, settle on Red Planet

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If they actually go anywhere

The ship isn't going to be named Ascension by any chance?

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£100 MILLION poured down drain on failed UK.gov IT projects - in just ONE YEAR

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Re: Better than expected

Any private company that wasted less than 1% of their IT budget would call that an unqualified success

True.

They would also probably have something that actually works, to show for the not-wasted expenditure.

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Thecus N4310 4-bay: A NAS-ty beast for the budget-conscious

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This or HP MicroServer

This Vs a HP MicroServer?

HP MicroServer without a doubt. About same price (especially if MicroServer has one of the frequent cashback offers available). However with the MicroServer you can have more memory, your choice of "firmware". 4 drive bays plus optical. Has PCI-e slots so you could add cheap raid card and populate the 5.25" bay with 4 x 2.5" drives (or optical + 2 x 2.5"). It has USB socket on motherboard which is nice for booting FreeNAS. CPU is only Turion but does fairly decent job.

If you don't want to tinker then I'd say Synology or QNAP are probably better choices than Thecus.

Disclaimer: I have no affiliation with xcase other than satisfied customer for getting most out of storage bays on some systems with limited bays

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Lightbulb moment for visible light networking: 200 Gbps without a fibre

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Stop or you'll go blind

While such efforts often focus on visible wavelengths for data transmission – the “Li-Fi” development effort – O'Brien's team worked at the 1550 nm band familiar to the telco industry.

Among other things, that provides access to off-the-shelf silicon for key components like the lasers. ®

Hmm...so they're using lasers? Isn't that a potential safety issue if considered as Wifi replacement?

You know someone will look into the transmitter or catch a reflected beam.

Would work nicely for inter building link tho assuming buildings aren't more than 3 meters apart :-)

Although heavy rain/snow/fog could cause some issues.

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Jaguar F-Type: A beautiful British thoroughbred

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Re: Looks a lovely car, but...

Well,even though count and angle of cylinders do have some inherent characteristics, a lot is down the the actual engine design.

Having said that it only appears to have half of an engine.

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Kyocera: Torque among yourselves on our unbreakable ruggedmobe

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Re: Kyocera

And printers. Rather good ones.

In fact, I can't think of anything made by Kyocera (that I've come across) that wouldn't have been very very good.

I quite like the look of this and the specs are certainly good enough. I like the idea of overcoming hearing the phone call in noisy environments. I wouldn't say 8MP camera is sub-par unless it has particularly bad sensor or optics. Given that Kyocera has had its hand in imaging products I would be rather disappointed if it didn't do fairly adequate job.

Its not all about the number of pixels.

The only negative really is the non-removable battery, somewhat offset by QI charging tho as it would be easier to keep it topped up as there is no need to plug it in.

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W3C turns BROWSERS into VIBRATORS

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Re: Keeping it clean, please.

You mean bit like this ?

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Linux kernel set to get live patching in release 3.20

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Re: Useless...

Don't know if the Windows kernel architecture will allow for something like that - one of the reason Windows requires reboots is to avoid memory corruptiion due to different versions of the same piece of code trying to access something which is no longer equal among them - say a memory structure that changed in size of something alike - it could happen for internal structures.

"Windows cannot update files because they're in use..." seems to be the standard excuse for needing reboot after patching (on a desktop/laptop anyway, can't speak for servers since all mine are various unix variants).

Still, at least Windows did get past (long time ago) the most annoying oddity of requiring a reboot when changing network settings. :-) That used to be so very annoying.

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EE 'best' of the UK mobile network bunch, but how good is that?

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Mobile experience

“Consumers deserve reliable mobile experience wherever they are, whether they’re making a call, downloading a video, or texting friends. That’s why, in this third time we tested the UK, we went even further into cities, rural communities and on the road to provide the most comprehensive, scientifically sound, and fiercely independent view of mobile coverage available anywhere.” ®

Reliable mobile experience you say? Yet call quality was not tested at all.

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Hacker hijack 'threat': Your car's security is Adobe Flash-grade BAD

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Data collection

On the privacy side, all of the 2014 models put out by car makers that responded to the survey collect some form of information from their customers, with 25 per cent storing it on the car and half transmitting it back to corporate servers, where it is kept for up to ten years in one case.

Doesn't that potentially violate data retention laws in EU. Or don't non-US versions report back to mothership?

All of these data collection systems are mandatory, and one manufacturer said it felt consumers shouldn’t even be told records was being kept, Markey's report states. The permission to slurp up this potentially sensitive data is usually mentioned in the purchase contract or owner's manual, and two manufacturers claim to have systems in place to allow customers to delete some of the information if they choose.

Mandatory? If that is mandatory as set by legislation in the US, then surely customers can't be kept in the dark about it (unless the laws requiring the collection are secret too).

If its in purchase contract then at least purchaser has option to decline to purchase, but including it just in owner's manual is kinda bit too late.

And good on the unnamed manufacturers that at least allow culling some of the information (if you believe that it is really deleted).

Just as well I prefer older cars that most definitely can't phone home. On that note, shouldn't be too difficult to cripple the phoning home even if you can't (no idea how embedded it is) stop local collection. And surely there will be nice gadgets (just like now to read OBDII and reset MIL etc) to deal with the collected data.

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WATCH IT: It's watching you as you WATCH IT (Your Samsung telly is)

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Re: What's the Solution?

* People, please stop buying Smart TV's.

Unfortunately if you want more than 1 or 2 HDMI ports you pretty much have to buy a higher end model which these days tends to mean "smart" tv.

Reasonable solution currently is either to leave ethernet unplugged or should you wish to use DLNA in-house, block it at your router (both suggestions have already been made by several posters).

Now, if they actually sold just a decent panel with plenty of ports without any annoying smarts for reasonable price that would be great.

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RIP Windows RT: Microsoft murders ARM Surface, Nokia tablets

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Re: If I could have loaded my must-have x86 progys...

And they're a clumsy solution anyway. Long before Apple said "fuck it, just shove two versions in there", we had compile-at-installation approaches like AND-F and OS/400's "visibility" build mode, and JIT compilation of VM instruction streams. And source distribution, of course, and interpreted languages.

Perhaps not the most elegant, but does make it easier on the end user not having to worry about the platform. Also it meant the application did run full speed on either platform (unlike some ohter approaches*). There were utilities to strip the unneeded version as well.

* For example when HP started using PA-RISC on HP3000s, MPE XL (the PA-RISC version of MPE) included an emulator so that the old CISC binaries could be run. Of course on that platform you could use OCTCOMP to translate them into native PA-RISC code to get native speed (but with the limitation of the classic platform (memory, stack, etc).

But you could replace the default stub with pretty much any DOS-based character-mode code, and at least a few applications had entire DOS-character-mode versions as their stubs. So if you ran the program without starting Windows first, you'd get the character-mode version; if Windows was running, you'd get the GUI. A nice trick for the era.

Yeah that was a neat trick. Reminds me of another neat trick back in the CP/M and MS-DOS days

where first few instructions of a .COM had to execute correctly on 8086 and Z80 and then branch correctly both use +100h offset if my memory serves. Kind of fat binary I guess but designed to run on quite different OSes.

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Re: If I could have loaded my must-have x86 progys...

Bit like the fat binaries that Mac OS X apps used to have to run on both PowerPC and Intel Macs.

Fat binaries go back lot longer than OS X... Apple used them back in 90s when they transitioned from 68K to PowerPC. The OS-X implementation (IIRC) evolved from NeXTStep 3.1 Mach-O multi architecture binaries.

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'Privacy is DAMAGING to PROGRESS' says Irish big data whitepaper

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Re: Does a person own all of the data they generate, for example?

Damn right they own it. The corporation of course would love to own it to make money out of it hence this farce about privacy damaging their business.

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Ofcom can prise my telly spectrum from my COLD, DEAD... er, aerial

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Streaming is not equivalent to broadcast

Multicast is about the closest thing to broadcast. Still not the same however.

However as we all know there are lots of not-spots so anyone living in those areas would lose out.

Admittedly these bands could potentially increase coverage unless operators are greedy and instead try to reduce number of cells. Now let me think which way the greedy operators are likely to go...

Also free-to-air is free-to-air (I am intentionally ignoring tv license here) and anyone can receive it if they have equipment without needing a contract to pay monthly or constant top ups. Also in case of a disaster free-to-air broadcast has best chance of reaching the most people unlike cell network that *will have* capacity limits unlike free-to-air broadcast where number of receivers makes no difference.

Yes I do realise this wasn't about switching off all DTT in favour of mobile data, but it is a slippery slope.

And indeed I find the offerings mostly poor and wouldn't miss them, but there are other people who might feel differently and it is not all about what I need/use. Mobile data will get better and more efficient without needing this slice of spectrum. In other words my gain would quite likely to be marginal where as effect on general free-to-air service could be more than just marginal.

Thanks for the link Nigel, I have filled the form.

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NASA: Give us JUST 0.5% of the federal budget and we'll take you to MARS and EUROPA

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Joke

In the mean time Russia and the rest start mining the moon.

They may want to look out for Götterdämmerung

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Zimmermann slams Cameron’s ‘absurd’ plans for crypto ban

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Re: The Point

As it is, things are heading in the direction of everyone having such a large body of data relating to their every detail that in the event of the government not liking them for any reason at all, they would have a greater chance of stitching little bits and pieces together in a way that could cast doubt on innocence even when there is no guilt.

But of course. You might not be guilty today, but what about tomorrow. Or with the next gov't or the next kneejerk reaction to something.

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BY JUPITER: The science behind Friday's Solar System light show

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Re: The Matrix

and four Highlanders? <ducks and runs for cover>.

There can be only one.

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Carmakers DEFLATED by AIRBAG FLAW as US watchdog recalls TWO MEELLION vehicles

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Re: SPIDER SENSES TINGLING!

I did a quick check for my vehicles (I got two Daihatsus from that period) to use a different airbag supplier. I would not be surprised if this is a USA specific issue.

The Chrysler bulletin mentioned the TRW made ECU which I believe was used on UK models as well.

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Re: SPIDER SENSES TINGLING!

Why? Most of these SUV's are not sold over here.

Really? I see loads of Jeep Grand Cherokees (and Libertys) every day. They certainly are (and have been) sold here (here being UK that is).

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Smartphones merge into homogeneous mass as 'flagship fatigue' bites

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Shock! People on 24 month contract don't upgrade every 8 months

HTC’s One M8 was down 23 per cent on the previous M7. The Samsung Galaxy S5 was 33 per cent down on the Galaxy S4. And Sony launched two flagships eight months apart, but neither matched the popularity of their predecessor; the Z2 was 23 per cent down and the Z3 61 per cent down.

There is a hint up there especially with Sony, but equally valid point for Samsung and others. Most people (if they have gone the more or less subsidised route) are stuck with 18-24 month contracts. spewing out new models constantly doesn't fit in with the contract lengths. Combine that with the fact that mobiles have kind of plateaud a bit with no earth shattering reasons for people to upgrade and that will all hit sales.

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UK official LOSES Mark Duggan shooting discs IN THE POST

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Covering their own backsides

Police and other agencies have undertaken their own risk assessment, and have identified and taken any steps necessary to ensure the protection of officers.

That's ok then. Never mind if disclosure of any of the data might be harmful to a civilian.

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Listen up, AT&T, this could be YOU NEXT: $40m sting for throttling 'unlimited' mobile data

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Re: good job

Did you read the article?

The US regulator said the cell network must pay back $40m to customers who used its prepaid unlimited data plan and found their connections deliberately strangled, stretching the definition of "unlimited."

I think you may have misunderstood who is getting what.

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Symantec sources claim exec teams in place by April Fools' Day

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Veritas

amid talk that senior management may revive the Veritas storage brand.

Oh, haven't done good enough job tarnishing and destroying it yet?

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Welcome to Spartan, Microsoft's persuasive argument for... Chrome

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F*** chrome

There is of course one "modern" browser that does run on on Windows 7 and that is already becoming many companies' second browser of choice: that is Chrome.

Spartan might be the future of Microsoft's browser strategy, but it sure makes a convincing case for IT pros to go with Chrome instead. ®

Except it doesn't make convincing case at all. And there are lot more choices out there than Chrome. Much better choices. In my humble opinion of course.

The article reads like Gavin is angling for a job at Googpleplex or something.

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US military finds F-35 software is a buggy mess

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Coffee/keyboard

Re: Just imagine...

- You're not going to believe this ULYSSES. How am I supposed to deploy air-to-ground to munitions onto my target when the bunker is now at 18000 feet doing 900 knots?

You owe me a keyboard...

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Landlines: The tech that just won't die

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Re: BT bashing

For those folks who want to pay by cheque or credit card, or manual bank transfer, a good many of them will ignore that bill. They'll wait a week or so for the red notice that asks them not to forget, and points out that they'll be disconnected in 7 days. Finally, after 7-8 days, most pay. We've all heard them bragging in the pub about how they never pay until they get the first, or even second, red notice, so they can keep the money in their account. Charging them £4 extra is partly a way to discourage it, partly a way to make up for the lost interest and bad debts that they cause. It's a perfectly reasonable approach that keeps costs down for the rest of us.

"A good many"? Really? Arguable. In any case at least you didn't even try "all". Until you someone actually does not pay in time, it is pretty criminal to charge anything just in case they might not pay on time.

Kinda reminds me of the stupid "Piracy is stealing!" clips that everyone is forced to watch if they purchase a DVD. Same thing, lets just treat everyone like pirates because they could be, not because they really are. Pirates don't need to watch through that crap.

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Sly peers attempt to thrust hated Snoopers' Charter into counter-terror and security bill

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The whole fast-track process is flawed

There should be no need to fast-track anything. No legislation should be passed without adequate scrutiny.

...not that the scrutiny necessarily makes any difference with the weasels involved.

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Seagate's spinning rust most likely to crash, claims backup biz

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Re: seagate drives

I was at a tech conference not that long ago where seagate had a booth - all of us were complaining about drive reliability - and they pulled the same line - how the drives were desktop drives not enterprise drives...maybe I'm showing my age but even desktop drives USED to carry some sense of reliability...

Yeah, that is a pretty poor excuse. Lets face it from purely environmental point of view enterprise deployment (generally 24/7, stable cooled, humidity controlled data centre) is lot easier on the drive mechanics and electronics than constant temperature/humidity fluctuation along with many start/stop (power on,spin up/spin down,power off,park) cycles.

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Toshiba tosses out uber-slim THREE TERABYTE HDD

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Re: Speaking of sexy names

Didn't the Bigfoot brand cover 5.25 inch drives? The Fireball was the 3.5" line. I guess they could go back and have Bigfoot as 3.5", and Fireball as 2.5" drives.... but it would be a pale imitation, and feel like it was trading on nostalgia - poorly.

Yes. Fireball being bit odd with AT being 7200rpm and TM 5400rpm. Then they had the nice fast (10k/15k) Atlas SCSI drives. IIRC they were designed by the storage division Quantum bought from DEC.

If Seagate did roll out a proper Bigfoot 5.25" SATA drive with the same (average) areal density as these little nippers, that would be trading on nostalgia, and doing it right.

Nah. To do the nostalgia right (especially taking into account we're talking about Seagate now), they'd have to do a 5.25 full-height monstrosity (ie like the old ST4096 MFM drive (that some of us ran with RLL controllers to get some extra capacity out of it ...at the expense of reliability ( that to be fair was not great to begin with)).

Current tech would get a lot more than 80MB out of the 9 head design...

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Peers warn against rushing 'enhanced' DATA SLURP powers through Parliament

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Fast track

Funny how much of the suspicious legislation is rushed through fast track to avoid too close scrutiny.

There shouldn't be any fast track. For any legislation. All legislation should face thorough scrutiny and debate before being passed.

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Got a 4King big TV? Ready to stream lots of awesome video? Yeah, about that…

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Re: I don't need 4k

But given that BBC1 can't even do local frigging news in even HD yet excuse me if don't get excited.

That is so stupid. Especially showing that "This is not yet available in HD in your area" screen...surely they could just show the SD version (letterbox it inside the notice if they must) so that one wouldn't need to change change to another channel (or more to the point suffer the notice until the local bit is over).

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Sphere 3D: Our pop-out 2TB disk product? Of COURSE it's rugged

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Re: Proof I'm Old

I've long lost the stack of SQ400s I had.

I did stumble across a box of CompacTape cartridges however.

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Erik Meijer: AGILE must be destroyed, once and for all

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Re: What a revolutionary idea agile seems

Actually getting the customers input to the problem before the "solution" is set in concrete.

Who knew?

Hehe. Quite.

We all know that in general the customer doesn't know how to explain (well enough for a spec to be written) and/or know (usually case of both..) what it is that they need (was going to say want, but they usually want truckloads more than what they actually need).

Rapid development cycle and the customer being more directly involved greatly alleviates the problem which is probably the most useful part of agile.

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Police radios will be KILLED soon – yet no one dares say 'Huawei'

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Huawei only supplier?

Hmm... I thought EADS (that bought most of TETRA stuff from other companies (for example Nokia) had something similar. Perhaps it never saw light of day past its announcement.

Ah here we go, it was Cassidian (Alcatel-Lucent)

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