Tiny Thief is great
Lovely little game, keeps my 5 year old engaged for ages.
179 posts • joined 9 Jul 2007
Lovely little game, keeps my 5 year old engaged for ages.
So you ended up with some very clean LPs with no labels?
Coherent. Very good, not everyone will get that :)
If you use iTunes to update, there's no need for the free space shuffle, it just overwrites the old version. It's a lot easier than deleting all your apps.
I thought most Trek fans prefer the term "Trekker".
What's the difference? Well, a Trekker wonders what sex is like in zero gravity. A Trekkie wonders what sex is like.
From the Apple Support pages:
"If you have an iMac with Thunderbolt, any other Mac with Thunderbolt can use it as a display. The iMac will play both the video and audio from the other Mac.
Connect the Thunderbolt cable to the Thunderbolt ports on each computer.
Make sure both Mac computers are turned on and awake.
Press Command (⌘)-F2 on the keyboard of the external display Mac.
If you want the external display Mac to play audio as well as video from the primary Mac, choose Apple menu > System Preferences, click Sound, then click Output. Select the external display Mac in the list of devices."
"Kit is everything - I blew a stack of cash on top end kit (10 Grand), and I could tell the difference between a bought CD and a CD-R of the same album - the difference was tiny, but I could tell every time. 320K MP3 is good enough for most situations"
How is this even possible when the CD and CD-R are bit for bit identical?
Actually, the design did change between 4 and 4S, the 4 has a visible gap in the aluminium band at the top of the phone near the headphone socket which is not present on the 4S.
Read the original article, it clearly says this gentleman was sitting writing in his book and a fellow passenger called a flight attendant over to see what he was writing.
I'd like to hear from an independent witness to be sure, but it is totally plausible in a world where you can't get on a plane while wearing t-shirt with a drawing of a gun on the front of it.
My recollection of RAYNET was that they had a disproportionate sense of their own importance.
I'm more than surprised they are still in operation, I would have thought that the advent of alternative means of communication rendered the whole concept as inefficient and outdated.
Why did the Warsaw flight crash?
All the poles were in the left half-plane
Shouldn't that be in the right half? Left half poles = stable system.
Rapport is a horrible resource hog, I have seen many instances of high CPU usage on OS X.
"Depends - if you receive email and need to communicate with Windows users you're still better off doing at least a scan."
That's what Douglas Adams would call an SEP - Somebody Else's Problem.
If the Windows machine you are sending email to doesn't have adequate protection, it will get infected sooner or later anyway.
I concur with the advice given previously - there's no need for any of these products.
That doesn't work if there's a timer set to prevent re-use within a certain time frame. For example, in my previous job I couldn't re-use the same password within 12 months.
I believe the same may be true for AppleIDs.
"How do I stop my iPhone pictures from appearing on my son's iPod Touch?"
Same iCloud account on both devices, PhotoStream switched on... I can only imagine the conversation.
That's easy. I was sending instructions on how to install some software to a customer whose email service blocked SETUP.EXE. Not an attachment called SETUP.EXE, the text SETUP.EXE.
I always thought that Apple's Chromebook equivalent is called iPad.
I'm with the Phone Co-op too, they are not the cheapest, but have nice options like paying £30 extra up front for a 12 month contract instead of 18 month one. Support is pretty good (UK based) as well.
Their biggest advantage seems to be that we are treated like business customers when there is a fault. Shortly after our FTTC link was installed, we had an issue. The Openreach engineer was on site within 4 hours (to fix the line that his colleague had broken doing the FTTC install).
" If you are going to sneer at least look at the fucking picture."
I did, I used to have one of those with my name on it and it is what I said - just a name badge/business card holder. The one in the picture is advertising EasyPay for customers - using your iPhone and iTunes account to make purchases in the store.
This is an (old model) EasyPay for comparison: http://gadgetynews.com/wp-content/uploads/2012/01/Apple-EasyPay.jpg
The white thing that goes around your neck is a Lanyard. It tells the customer the name of the wearer and contains space for business cards. Supposedly designed by Sir Jony, like all other plastic Apple products, it has a weak spot and cracks easily.
An EasyPay is a payment device comprising an iPod Touch and a Chip/Pin Reader (depending on country). EasyPays cost several hundred pounds each and are not allowed out of the store.
Anyone who doesn't back up shouldn't be surprised if they lose information.
I spent years having to be sympathetic to people with no proper backup, even rescuing their data on many occasions.
Now I just shrug and tell them it was their own fault for not having a backup.
I told my mother that as an Apple employee I was contractually unable to provide Windows support. It took 6 years for her to finally buy a Mac and I made sure she got both AppleCare and One to One. Now I just tell her to ring AppleCare.
The irony is that I recently changed jobs and have to do Windows support again.
I used to work for a national charity that provides help for people needing advice. Microsoft landed us with a £12k bill for a "connectivity licence" for which the organisation received no benefit or features at all. The reason was because the users of a particular web site were neither internal users or the general public and that wasn't covered in the usual IIS licence.
I am surprised no one else has mentioned the magazine, a mixture of tech news, product reviews and projects to build yourself from parts purchased in-store. It was sold off and met a sad demise in early 2002.
The Maplin catalogue also used to have a handy reference for all the TV and radio antenna in the UK with frequency and band group information to help you choose the right aerial.
Gravity and a cotton swab with a wooden shaft usually did the trick for me. Shaking the iMac with drive slot facing down sometimes works too. Usual disclaimers apply.
Probably close to zero. None of the current 21.5" models can be user upgraded because there's no access door.
I used to repair these things, to change/upgrade the RAM, you have to remove the screen/glass, and main logic board etc. to get at the DIMMS. No especially difficult, but it is more of a challenge to stick the screen back on afterwards. The process requires special tools and a lot of swearing,
I'm sure iFixit.com have a how-to guide. you will invalidate your warranty if you try,
The 27" iMac, Mac mini. Mac Pro and 13' Macbook Pro without Retina Display can all have their RAM upgraded by the end user.
This base model will probably be aimed at education and those users that just want to do Internet shopping, email and Skype/FaceTime their grandchildren but don't want to get an iPad.
Restoring from Time Machine is quite likely to reintroduce the malware, so I don't recommend it.
Best option is erase then a manual restore of user's files and applications.
The OP doesn't mention which version of OS X is in use, I suggest backing up, erase and re-install latest OS then manual restore of documents and photos (Don't use Time Machine as it will probably put the malware back).
I agree, MacKeeper is evil. When you try and uninstall, it keeps trying to get you to change your mind. Nasty, insidious pile of crap.
Sounds plausible, had me going until the bit about the $100 bet.
This comment reminds me of the Bursar of the unnamed management college where I worked some 20 years back. He was obsessive about the look of the buildings, mainly the Grade II listed main house, to the point that he didn't want any Emergency Exit signs or fire extinguishers visible because they weren't "contemporary". It was only when it was pointed out these things are a legal requirement that he relented.
One thing he did get his way on was with the refurbishing of the main conference room/lecture theatre. Unable to find a suitable clock to decorate the wall, he decided one was not needed. The first event to take place in the re-opened room was an exam. Which needed a clock on the wall.
Colossus Rebuild Limited is listed at Companies House, a quick search will turn up all you need to know.
Just a couple of points, the Colossus rebuild is housed in H Block, which is not one of the original wartime huts. It is, however, the first purpose-built computer building in the world.
H Block was built to house Colossus machines and 6 were operational there. The rebuilt Colossus occupies the site of Colossus number 9. This makes a nonsense of the idea of moving it elsewhere, besides, where would the Science Museum put it?
Also, Colossus doesn't belong to Bletchley Park Trust or TNMoC, it belongs to Colossus Rebuild Limited, which is mentioned in the letter.
Finally, the fence has been erected with gates which remain open at present. What happens when they are closed remains to be seen.
To be fair to the BPT personnel, it may be because your friend visited on a day that TNMOC is closed.
TNMOC is normally open on Thursday, Saturday and Sunday afternoons, plus a guided tour on Tuesdays. In addition, the museum aims to open on public holidays and all week outside school term time.
You can run them on their sides, but Apple specifically states not to let the exhaust air from one machine blow into another:
Easily the best parody app, and an official Sesame Street product too:
I assume you are referring to this page:
Which quite clearly states that under UK law, the seller assumes responsibility for defects present at the time of purchase for a period up to 6 years. However, "The burden to prove that the defect (including latent defects) existed on delivery generally shifts to the consumer after the expiry of a period of 6 months from date of delivery." So good luck with that.
Also, a smashed screen or other damage is obviously not a defect present at the point of purchase, so is not covered by warranty or statutory rights.
Walking round to the National Museum of Computing may become more difficult as there are some gates being installed that will block the most direct route from to Block H. See the picture at the top of this page:
Block H also happens to be the first purpose-built computer building in the world.
Block F, where the Mk 1 Colossus was first switched on, was demolished and is currently an open grassed area.
It looks like ICANN has already moved to tell the domain registrars they should reinstate the domains immediately, allow the owner to transfer them to a different registrar or face disciplinary action.
Interestingly, the letter from the City of London Police is marked with a copyright notice and "Not Protectively Marked" all over it. They go on to explain that this means it should be distributed widely within the organisation, but not released further.
Perhaps my cynicism is unfounded, but this has all the hallmarks of a stunt designed to whip up a media frenzy.
The most convenient part is that the IWF can't actually show us the proof - is there anyone out there who works for one of the companies affected?
The BBC mixing desk faders were backwards so you had to pull them on. Apparently it was so that if the presenter fell asleep across the desk it wouldn't fade stuff up, but switch off what was live (i.e. the presenter).
Actually, anything past Watford is "the north".
Thank you, Mr Oakley, I live less than a mile from Bletchley Park and can wholly recommend it.
You have to start on a device somewhere.
iCloud works perfectly for me across multiple devices.
The STM did exist, I still have mine in the garage. I bought it second hand for £350 including a single sided floppy drive and high-resolution monitor. It had half a MB of RAM which I later upgraded to 2.5MB using some chips salvaged from old PC expansion cards.
Obviously Sarah was a harder act to follow than you thought. This is the only rational solution.
It's the phonetic sound of the word that determines the use of "an" instead of "a".
So "an homage" is correct.
Search for Camelford pollution.
Voyager 1 took a "Family Portrait" back in 1990.
Is it even possible to go "round the meter" within 14 days in a normal sized house?
Would it not be better to prevent you from entering a lower figure and then directing you to call?
but he had to remove them when someone pointed out that there was no legal way that the music could have got there (this being before the Beatles appeared on iTunes.