wikipedia; governments; churches; large companies; military etc.
Acting just like any (every?) large-scale institution then.
482 posts • joined 13 Aug 2007
Acting just like any (every?) large-scale institution then.
Using a non-medically designed/tested application (the email client - probably Outlook) in a medical environment. A medical application would not allow a client list to be sent by anything other than bcc(OK, "should not" and likely legally actionable fail if it did).The reason being obvious: lower immediate costs.
No it isn't. Last paper I read on this (some 10 years ago I admit) was that at any given time, ~20% of (paper) medical records cannot be found. That number fell to ~10% for "never found again". There was no indication as the the merit of what a "record" was in this instance, so perhaps those number are misleading. The acceptance criteria for a new digital system was in the region of 0.0001%.
What then of the economist on <insert discipline : e.g. motoring; systems engineering... > ?
Novel is not enough.
Clever is not enough.
A patent must be "Inventive" according to the rules (and useful to boot).
Very few are IMHO.
"...such malware attacks are an all-too-common occurrence in the advertising space..."
Some jobs are tough - that's why you get paid.
Fix it or go home.
Maybe paying by some means other than PayPal will 'mysteriously' become less 'risky' all of a sudden?
Yes: searches were not on company time but on your time.
Pay for the time and, while you may be a distrustful employer, so be it.
"... and provides developers with a more consistent target for applications"
That's current developers' current target.
That's a fraction of usage.
Develop an application, then either update it forevermore or wait until a forced update inevitably breaks it sooner or later.
There's a nice user-platform for you. Who wants on?
Quite literally poor it would seem.
If the robots start making everything, what is left to get paid for (and by whom?)
Ah: very true.
I was endlessly finger-poking the actual message etc.
It has been clear for years that the Android smartphone developers don't use and therefor care not a fig for SMS messages. The UI is absolutely awful. For example, yesterday I wanted to phone the person who just texted me. So: exit the message interface; go to contacts; type in their details (it was a pre-known number) then phone.
Legal fees of "the other side" should be a fixed value based on a single run-of-the-mill lawyer's cost for a reasonable length of time. If the other party want's to spend more than that - it is their concern; their money.
Arrg! Very true: it's the cubes for me!
One couild imagine a case where potentially-compromised credit cards had an alert put on them: might help speed-up clearing out the clones.
Who someone at El Reg mind doing an article, or series thereof, on buying / setting-up / maintaining a home wireless network? Not everyone who reads El Reg is a server-tinkering Linux master (cudos to those who are).
A.K.A. a rubber stamp on the cover without ever opening it.
This restriction does rather impact on roof inspections and the like.
But what is "Line of sight"? Does that account for mirrors/lenses/remote screens?
i.e. Could one use two drones (and two pilots); one drone you can see watching one you can't?
There is zero chance of a repurposing of a drug in the US due to nobody being willing to pay for something that will not lead to profit. It might happen in the UK though research labs here rarely have the funds for large-scale tests. It is such a slim might that perhaps not such a great difference in the outcome of the two systems, only in how we (failed) to get there.
Uses' need to put more than a little time/effort into building groups on a social network for it to have any worth. How many folks will take the effort to do so when Google may pull the plug at any point? They have history in that area after all.
I have very, very few apps on my 'Droid as the permissions are so broad-brush that in order to anything, every app can do almost anything. For an OS designed for plug-and-play apps, that is a shocking state of affairs.
I recall visiting friends in Australia - we saw a film we fancied seeing that night in the TV listings, so rented it on DVD; watching any ad-wrecked film on TV in Oz is unbearable.
No Flash and no animation of GIFs does most of the heavy lifting without ad block.
Alas this html5 thing might screw that up though...!
It is also squarely directed at the IP of any technology firm - want to trade in China? Give us all your IP. Maybe we'll let you trade; maybe not - but we will give any tech that looks interesting to our own companies who will then compete with you.
Classic protectionism in a marketplace: just make nobody want to sell anything to you while still plying all your stuff to them.
eBay has modified itself to be too expensive for "clearing your loft" and more hassle than Amazon for a small business. Unless they work out what they are for again, the writing is on the wall.
That is all.
I got a very polite reply to my request agreeing to delete my account, so there is/are some folks at Moonpig who are worth their salt.
Cheers: I used on online form used to request account deletion this morning.
I also redacted all the personal info I could beforehand "just in case" - though seemingly 17 months too late. Giving them 3 months would have been more than enough before blowing the whistle.
Light text; dark background.
The misuse of the word "charity" for commercial or political gain tells you all you need to know about the ethics of those behind such front organisations.
Storage/retrieval of ID should not be done without (a) due cause and (b) suitable permission. Mug shots forcibly taken from innocent people certainly doesn't meet case (b).
There could be a case for storing / using images of "everyone" in order to generate a "fit curve" (this image is 47% likely to be criminal X, 85% likely to be criminal Y, 69% likely to be one of 45 IDs withheld, 68% likely to be one of 38 IDs withheld and so on) such that the confidence of the match (or lack thereof) is better described. (A similar approach could also be made for DNA matching for example). The overt downside to that any such ID database is that it would inevitably be breached, either electronically or, more simply, by bribery/theft.
That's "could be": they'd have to argue it out in parliament and change the law if so, as such an approach would be a clear breach of rights under the current law.
Were Paypal to handle the payment of VAT to the proper country for you (you being the seller this case, even though VAT is a customer-charge) then perhaps their fees might sting a little less!
The Plain English campaign is a good idea for public services; notices; instruction manuals and the like.
Less so for literary prose; tabloid cheeky turn-of-phrase or enthusiastic announcements by "celebs".
Jack is nimble,
Jack is quick,
But Jill prefers a candlestick.
So the utter mess they made of the 2012 model hasn't made the priority list then?
After it bricked my wife's tablet, I haven't let v5.0 anywhere near my (Nexus 4) phone.
"... help future out new mobile strategies ..."
On the bright side: anyone win today's jargon Bingo on that?
Could easily be a scam.
Q: I ask again that you provide details of my alleged IP infringement and name of complainant...
A: ... you may want to contact the complaining party to discuss this matter further...
You may indeed but can't until FB fesses up to who it was! FB seems to have rather deliberately missed the point there.
Why the deluisionary start? This is the time lord who doesn't need a key after all!
Surely there is some stick to beat these officials with beyond than the distain they already have won themselves?
Sounds very much like the "must have cause for suspicion before enforcing a stop-and-search" being enacted as
"Stop young vagabond! I wish to search you!"
"...errrm, no thanks..."
"Refusing eh? That's suspicious... now I can enforce a search!"
I thought it was a "thank you" from the shiny spotty chaps, but each to their own. Still a naff episode.
Looks to me as if the "Doctor's" soul-searching has been his attempt at electing similar from Clara, before she abandon's her humanity (At least, I think that's Pink's point in so far - to show what Clara should be but isn't). But the point made above that the "arcs" of new-who have been poorly handled, though many of the episodes have been fine in their own right. Not this one though: Bloomin' awful it was.
Which is all well and good, 'cos the tech is impressive.
But when it comes to helping dyslexics and so on: salesman says yes; answer: maybe yes, maybe no. A dyslexic has a tougher time writing, not an impossible one. And tougher needs more practise, which this would try to remove. Add to that the loss of ability to scan and pick up on the auto errors (trusting the tech to get it right more often than a dyslexic would) and it may not always be the thing to do.
Not that it isn't a help; it just might need a little more thought in some circumstances.
So all bonuses paid when acquiring Veritas were hokum?
Either that or the bonuses about to be paid for spinning them back out again are.
No? Really? Both were OK? Hmm...
"...Sony backed down and ended up paying out millions of dollars in compensation to music buyers..."
Not really: they paid a pittance to some US music buyers and a tasty load to some US Lawyers.
One world governing body to rule them all;
one world governing body to find them;
one world governing body to bring them all
and in the darkness bind them.