I think it's about time someone seriously challenges Intel's architecture.
3134 posts • joined 12 Oct 2007
I think it's about time someone seriously challenges Intel's architecture.
You accidentally ran into one of the resident MS shills.
It would be easier that FB was simply getting a copy of the shared secret key.
Key exchange can be verified by QR code or a numeric fingerprint, both are verifiable out of band.
My concern however is that unlike other solutions, you are only validating the key itself, instead of each end's public key (as used by Chat Secure).
Well, you could say that his code...
*puts on sunglasses*
Cisco Cowboys of the Wild West Coast
That would be Salmon Days... Which looked awesome in the trailers but fell short of the expectations on the first episode. Still, I'd give it a second chance! :)
Yeah, the Safari bug is all over the Apple support forums since last week. Looks like they should've rolled back the update on the 6s as well!
This technique will also allow you to buy Windows 7 licenses, by the way. ;)
So... they're porting "just" SQL Server and not the SQL Server Analytics Services. That is misleading as a downside; SQL Server is pretty much what most people use. I only remember using SSAS once during college, never to be used again upon graduating. And this includes working at a place where SQL Server was at the core of their business!
I'm pretty sure that many would be perfectly fine with SQL Server Enterprise on Linux even if it lacks the BI stuff. I'd probably like an additional feature: allow LDAP logins in addition to "Microsoft-not-LDAP" AD stuff.
"It takes a long time to convert all the VBA code to LISP."
ITYM C, right? Or C++?
Also, I've seen far less VB stuff out in the wild. Could it be that the unholy language is finally dying off?
They might bring up Flying Toasters!
The big difference is that Blizzard's users are also customers, and their Real ID dick move would end up costing them real money; having a huge backlash would probably translate in thousands of cancelled WoW subscriptions. They weren't going to lose revenue on that, so they backtracked.
Facebook, however, doesn't get its revenue from their users, but from advertisers, and those are the ones that push for real names. The only way Facebook would backtrack on this stupid policy would be for users to deactivate their FB profiles en masse, and in sufficient numbers for advertisers to notice and take action. But I doubt that will ever happen.
Actually, the masses are still using pseudonyms on Facebook, we're just more clever choosing our (fake) names. They look fairly legit, instead of being something like R. Soles or Seymour Butts.
In my case, using a pseudonym is pretty much required, because my real name would end up being a self-doxxing case: my surname's so rare, you'd find me real fast using my city's phonebook. Being easily picked out in a city that has a 20+ million population is a very bad thing.
Here the flaw is "untrusted" certs which is used to mean self-signed types. If your own organisation uses it own keys and distributes them to it own systems that is perfectly sensible and perfectly secure.
Self-signed certs are still insecure, you're thinking about an organization-managed CA. :)
I'm partial to the W300i, the last pocketable phone I ever had.
Nah, OS/2 was actually useful.
The BOFH is right, the laptop is already dead!!!!!
I thought the Magsafe power connector had been discontinued on Macbooks? Or is it still on some of them?
They all use it, with the sole exception being the weird 12" MacBook that doesn't have any connectors.
Flickr itself was the "hipster" thing back in the day. Yahoo even killed their own photo thing to promote the damn thing.
The Microsoft Monopoly has no bearing on the DNSSEC specs. What are you talking about?
The only party that would benefit from SIMless phones are the operators. See how CDMA carriers refuse to accept user owned phones on technology grounds.
Good ol' Warp use to run lots of ATM.
I second that motion. The OS/2 ATM era was very good.
Basic rule of security, if it is connected in some way to a device on the Internet it is on the Internet. ATMs are connected to the bank's computers so they know customer PINS, accounts, and balances. These computers are also accessible via the Internet for online banking. Therefore ATMs are connected, albeit, indirectly to the Internet.
Most ATMs are usually connected directly to the bank via some oldie goldie connections (X.25, maybe some DS0s for more modern ones). They usually connect to a network that is heavily isolated from the true internet. Pretty much anything going through to the mainframes will be firewalled as hell, and there's no way you'll get out to the internet if you're entering through the ATM links. And that's if you even have TCP/IP access. Last time I checked, many ATMs were still using propietary protocols from the pre-TCP/IP world like SNA. Then again, that was when most ATMs were still running OS/2 WARP.
That said ... the easiest way to get stuff off those XPe devices might just be a USB port.
Not sure which game that could be. The other one I know is similar to Minecraft with the whole "build stuff" thing would be Terraria, though that one doesn't have a "creative" mode. It does allow you to build stuff, but it's a 2D sprite game so it doesn't fit the "high resolution" description.
Playstation 3/4 has had the LittleBigPlanet game since 2008, which is indeed heavy on the creative angle (and also has the "creative mode" part). LBP2 came out sometime around 2011. LBP3 came out on 2014, IIRC it has even more new stuff so that might be the thing (given how the PS4 is now the main nextgen console).
Then there's Fallout 4, which isn't really focused on creativity but it does allow you to build stuff in your "house".
EDIT: Ah, my stepson to the rescue. It seems it might be DayZ, H1Z1 or similar games that seem to have been "inspired" by Minecraft. But they only resemble Minecraft on the "survival" aspect, he's not sure if they also have the creative stuff.
Learning Word, Excel and Powerpoint is something that can be done in a matter of weeks. For some kids, maybe even days.
Ok, the more complex Excel stuff might take a wee bit longer, but most stuff is pretty much quick. I had to teach older adults on the marvels of the modern Office suite 11 years ago, and even the older ones were quick to catch on.
I do wish that ICT involved at least some kind of programming these days. Back in the 80s and even early 90s, it would usually involve some kind of programming, either BASIC or LOGO. MS Office is extremely boring, push that stuff down to higher level education.
Properly made educational games can actually be fun. It's just that we're used to the crappy ones.
I'd like to point out that Maemo under the N900 was going pretty strong. Nokia's blunders on marketing made it be less of a hit, but the people who did buy it were happy with it. The real reason why Nokia's Linux variants went dead is the Elopocalypse.
Even the N9 got rave reviews, and that one was released after the Elopocalypse.
"It isn't on Xbox - the actually do use cloud resources to assist with gaming performance and offload functions."
... the console that's currently losing the current gen console wars? Well, good for those who decided to remain with the DRM wifebeater. Everyone else doesn't care.
"further integrate Havok physics into its Azure-powered Xbox One Cloud."
That sounds like it's soon going to become "unavailable" for the PS4. Especially given that their crappy console is losing 2:1 in the current gen console wars, even after they backtracked on their draconian DRM power grab. So pulling off a desperate dick move wouldn't be surprising at all.
Well, the other half of Motorola is still pretty much alive, as Motorola Solutions (sans the Networks part, that was indeed sold to Nokia Networks).
Not much of a vuln, but it can result in a MiTM attack. Wonder what kind of firmware would an attacker want to load a Sphero BB8 with?
Maybe not 90% but over here in Mexico City, even the low income proles have some kind of smartphone these days. Cheap Android handsets go for 1000 MXN, which is somewhere around a month's worth of minimum wage.
Wouldn't be surprised if this were also the case in Brazil.
You are severely underestimating the power of Whatsapp in the Latin American countries. Over here, it is pretty much the one true IM application across all smartphones. I'd also expect a similar outcry if the (already unpopular) Mexican government were to block Whatsapp over here.
Yes. To solder LED just type
To unsolder it,
no solder led
Which is why he wasn't convicted by the new law, but previous ones related to hacking.
Nobody got convicted by the new law, unless they were still doing revenge porn by the time the law passed.
Imagine how much better the world would become if Zuckerberg, Gates, Andreessen and all of these other socialist losers disappeared.
He's a right winger. That explains a lot. Only a right winger would think revenge porn is a good business model.
I'm betting the companies that settled did so because they know this is probably going to be the last patent troll case for some time now.
BUT... What if it did this for a new service to send you an ambulance if it noticed you had been in a crash (detected by g sensors) but it had to go through your car manufacturer and not direct to the emergency service to ensure it wasnt being spoofed or for verification of the alert before wasting the ambulances time.
It's called OnStar, and not only is it opt-in only, it's a paid service.
Your version probably still has the older "diagnostic tracking service" named version of that "feature".
Windows Application Network Kernel Experience Recollection Service would be a far better name for that service, wouldn't it?
This is not ZDNet, El Reg is most definitely not a pro-MSFT site. There are a few MSFT shills, but a majority of the commenters, or staff, they do not make at all.
Well, there's the thing that there are always a lot of "a.c." comments with decidedly pro-MSFT defense arguments, which is a clear sign of corporate shillings.
How many users are actually interested in switching out Siri for Cortana? If you are going to use a voice-activated AI, you might as well use the one already baked into the OS. I don't see Google offering OK Google on iOS and WinPhone.
And here I thought it was one of those AACS keys that are doing the rounds through the 'net.
Google, Amazon and Dropbox all offer unlimited paid storage. If the 75TB users move to the other providers they'll probably have to scale back or implement more expensive tiers.
They should do it if they can't deal with the load. I wouldn't be surprised if either of those services were to have a 100TB user, it is pretty much bound to happen. Hell, it has happened even outside the tech world; American Airlines once gave away a $250,000 AAirpass that would give you free flights for the rest of your life. Guess what happened there?
"pretty much nobody uses OneDrive anymore."
You know, comments like these need to be backed up with some sort of factoids.
I did a survey a year ago, when checking out cloud storage options for one of our clients. Nobody used OneDrive, or SkyDrive ... or even knew that Microsoft had a cloud storage offering at all.
I thought that was what Google does with its annual service purges.
Google usually does that to their free stuff. Microsoft, however, does it with their paid stuff as well, and even to mainstream products. Just ask anyone who was involved in the Windows Mobile/Windows CE ecosystem.
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