Re: A bit too SJW
That's the positive side to SJW's: they are very inventive about word creation. Mostly insults of course, but...
139 posts • joined 9 Apr 2007
That's the positive side to SJW's: they are very inventive about word creation. Mostly insults of course, but...
See? There's just no pleasing some people :-)
Lets face it, if the doctor had never married Riversong and had a kid, or indeed started coupling up at all, this would be throughly normal. But since the Doctor has already done so, now there's a bit of a mess.
There's plenty of SJW possibilities: Riversong could be pissed off she's made into a lesbian without consent, or could embrace it and have her own sex change. But then she might be homophobic!
I suspect the more this crap goes on, the fewer people will watch, and then the next Doctor will have to exit a shower asking what he missed :-)
Lets face it, licensing just isn't that big a cost overall. As a previous commenter says, the real plus point is control: you can get support from more than one source, and if necessary strip down the builds to the bare minimum. The real problem with NHS IT is that it's a govt organisation, and inertia rules. Not much point pulling Windows out and replacing open SMB shares with open NFS shares, is there?
BTW, regarding Moorfields: I was at their A&E last Wednesday and there was sod all sign of electronic records. All notes written down. Clearly it's having minimal impact on workflow :-(
Frankly, never seen them used. They usually got repurposed as something else after a year of two sitting empty.
Actually, this doesn't make much sense. Southern China could mean Guangdong and HK where they speak Cantonese, but Taiwan and Singapore speak Mandarin. Sounds like a load of bollocks to me!
I'm afraid Hilary incompetently running her own email operation so she could scrub her official email at will is what caused her to lose. Weiner is just a symptom, someone who, like the Clinton's, assumed the rules were for the little people :-(
The Net Neutrality movement is hard to distinguish from the "Vote Democrat" movement these days. Making sensible compromises on the former might imperil the latter, so it won't happen, just like anti-war movements go suspiciously quiet when Democrat presidents are in power. The lesson is not to hitch your movement to one party only.
I watched a live demo of how to rotate DNSSEC keys a few months ago. It failed for reasons unknown. Moreover, the root keys have never been rotated. Meanwhile, IPv6 works fine, and accounts for a large minority of internet traffic these days. I feel nervous :-(
Note Layer 2 load balancers: not Layer 3. So, unlike the majority of load balancers, rather than rewriting the destination IP to direct the traffic to different servers, the IP headers are presumably left untouched. Given the need to distribute the traffic, that says anycast is used to keep multiple servers clusters with the same IP addresses active worldwide. It also says TLS and the like goes all the way from the end user to the Google server, which is probably preferable to the way they used to do it :-)
Interesting comment: one friend working for a US dot com in London is on an excellent wage. I asked him how he got as much and his reply was that " they can barely believe they can get a decent neteng for less than $250k pa, so I look cheap!".
I think you're being over optimistic about the EU economy. Outside of Ireland there isn't that much going on in the EU job wise.
Have you ever seen the growth rates of other EU countries? Or ever noted how the last thirty years have been one long moan from the commenting classes that because we weren't committed to Europe / in the ERM / in the Euro it was all going to go tits up?
But still we're on top. Funny that :-)
Blimey! And she's only been PM for three months!
More seriously Jemma, you need to get out more :-)
Indeed. And if the "skilled foreigners" turn out to be not quite so skilled, well it's all just too late and how can anyone have checked their references anyway?
As a UK citizen, I was laid off by a US company mid-year. My experience re finding another job was that there were jobs in the UK (I accepted one out of three offered), and jobs in Australia and the US who were willing to pay relocation. Not much seemed to be going on with regard to continental Europe barring Ireland, which has hordes of US dot coms.
In the end, restricting immigration to companies willing to pay their requirements reasonable money (which is the case for non-EU immigration now) is hardly going to wreck anything. If someone wants to fill low level jobs, well half of this stuff has gone elsewhere already. I suspect most of this article is desperate wish fulfilment :-(
I've been a user of Workday. Assuming you can break it, you get a complete org chart of your target, plus their annual achievements. I'd rather AWE found another way of stack ranking :-(
Well, since Hilary's email server is long since offline and in the tender care of the FBI, they can hardly hack it now. They clearly did years ago. But since all the deleted emails were only yoga routines and admin for Chelsea's wedding, why is anyone worried?
I worked for a particular American web hosting provider as an network implementation engineer for the EMEA region. My US West Coast based opposite number managed two months in Australia on expenses "waiting for a circuit", thereby awakening a fierce desire on my part to do some Munich based rebuild around mid-September. Sadly, the company went bust shortly afterwards :-(
No need for me to add to all the other arguments, but I note Boris forgot the EU has 28 members, not 31. We should thank him for his error, since he's unknowingly pointed out membership of the EU is not required for the Horizon programme on which he sets so much cachet :-)
More like KY jelly :-)
True "devops" is something very few engineers could aspire to, and if they could, they'd be selling a product that other people could use. What *is* actually required is some automation, and here you're largely going to be reusing other people's scripts: you'd be silly to do otherwise.
My fellow commenters have said all the other stuff I wanted to say....
"When an insurer looks at the liability profile of an autonomous vehicle - versus a human who can be tired, distracted, drunk, or just plain angry - it’s looking quite likely that autonomous vehicles will cost next to nothing to insure, while the cost of insuring human drivers will skyrocket."
Have you tried buying car insurance lately? Third party insurance is basically the same cost as fully comp, which says to me until the entire world goes autonomous, the insurance for a Google car will be basically the same as any other.
Clearly he needs a revenue stream for his retirement, so the same disaster scenario warmed over with another cause will suit nicely :-)
More to the point, why are acedemics like this still in employment?
...is the availability of diesel gensets. Usually they have to be mounted on the roof, and once the space for them is full, you either run n-x and accept the risk, or call a halt to expansion.
I saw Google's install in a Global Crossing DC in Sunnyvale back in 2000. Only three small rows, but two mini servers per U and desk fans sitting on the floor between the rows. Oh, and empty cages all around since Google had all the power :-)
There's been leaps forward with the DC mechanicals in the last decade. But once PUE gets to values like 1.07, there's really not much else to be done. Server utilisation is where the future gains are going to be made, but that's more a function of the code you run....
Back nearly 20 years ago while working for Motorola, I chanced upon an internal noticeboard advertising for RF engineers asking for people wanting to work on "3G" at "60GHz"....
If that's the frequency range 5G is one, I think LTE has a very long lifetime, as does Wifi :-)
I did the tour with Geo last year: it's a interesting thing to do, and the state of our 150 year old sewers is really remarkably good :-)
Couple of points you might want to add: I asked about most common failure modes, and they told me that "ragging" where rubbish catches on the conduits and then the flow pulls them off the wall can be an issue (but a small one, overall). Secondly, they also made the point that they run the fibers down secondary sewers as much as possible as getting permission to block off the main ones to install or maintain takes an awful long time!
Surely a better guide to the adoption of IPv6 would be the prevalence of dual stacked sites, where queries for $site have both V4 and V6 addresses returned? That's certainly how World IPv6 Day's participants saw it, and to avoid unfortunate timeouts caused by incomplete V6 paths, they are incentivized to fix the latter.
Not even slightly. A more accurate description is:-
- SEAL recce team landed deliberately, but foolishly, on top of Takur Ghar. They were badly shot up in the process, but managed to take off again, during which one SEAL fell off the helicopter. While attempting a second landing to pick up this SEAL, the aircraft hydraulics failed it crash landed several miles away.
- after being picked up by a second helicopter, the SEAL team went back to search for their comrade on Takur Ghar, who, unknown to them had already been wounded and then executed by Chechen Al-Qaeda. They landed successfully, and mounted an attack in which several of the latter were killed, but were forced to withdraw. One Air Force combat controller was killed and two other SEAL's wounded. The SEAL's call for the Quick Reaction Force from a Ranger battalion.
- This Ranger unit landed on top of Takur Ghar after a breakdown in communications. This helicopter was shot down, and in the ensuing firefight over an entire day, 4 Rangers and an air force Para-recueman were killed
The Soviet name for this sort of thing was "criticize, not generalize", and you saw stuff in Soviet papers from the 70's onwards how there were problems in this factory/collective farm/office due to some specific official who was, of course, unrepresentative of our glorious communist nation. For the current Chinese leadership of course, it's a great way of getting rid of the power base of the previous leaders :-)
Serves me right for not doing the sanity check first then :-)
Yeah, it would be great to see methane produced using technologies unsuitable for electricity generation (eg, wind, solar). We already have the distribution networks to store and pipe this stuff around, and no dangerous or expensive batteries or exotic slush hydrogen required :-)
Last time I was there was 1999: you could take the train from Hung Hom in HK to Guangzhou and see plenty of empty fields. Not anymore!
Since most Cisco stuff seems to be made in China, presumably the Chinese busily implant bugs before they ship to the US where the NSA does it too. The spying hardware in the average Cisco router probably draws more power than shuffling packets :-)
More realistically, I can't see how more than a tiny percentage of anyone's kit can be "jarked" this way. It's going to be a manual and highly skilled process....
Comcast were not "specifically looking for Netflix IP addresses and blocking/slowing themm", they were just refusing to upgrade their peering links to Cogent, to the degree they were very congested.
Andrew, what about a UK-style LLU campaign for the Bells and Cable?
All very true: Netflix and the like provide the majority of eyeball bound traffic in the US. Why shouldn't they pay carriers for the massive amount of traffic that they are dumping on them?
If the US wants to improve the situation, de-regulating the ISP business in the US is a better solution: make it easier to lay fiber in the street and gain operator licenses.
The current US peering practice of emphasizing private peering links rather than large public fabrics can hardly help either :-(
"Foddering added that in Blighty only a small number of internet service providers, including Virgin Media, were fully committed to enabling IPv6 capability".
Really? That would explain VIrgin's steadfast absence of IPv6 peering addresses then!
Compared to say BT
Those gas masks look (to my untrained eye) like the stuff the Soviets used. Obviously, this place was an equipment dump for a Cold War Spetnaz group. Be careful opening any heavy boxes :-)
I can remember working out of Paul St just down from what is now Silicon Roundabout back in early 2000: "dot scum" graffiti around then :-)
Gosh, having 16 front end servers would be such a waste of money in this half billion plus project! Lets make do with two!
In fairness, given the broken economics here, no number of servers is going to make the ACA work....
I wouldn't go that far. NAT does constrain P2P services to a degree, but it also makes the carrier responsible for compliance: eg, court orders required to sniff for traffic. If you're out on your lonesome with a public IP, hoping that the NSA can't use some built in ZDE on your kit, you might be a little optimistic assuming you are Mr/Ms Average. If you are highly skilled on the other hand, you might be better off. Horses for courses methinks
There seem to be a lot of badly broken consumer gear with regard to v6. One actually insisted on having a /48 assigned, rather than a /64. It's improving of course, but there's a lot of breakage there
As previous commenters have mentioned, this is not necessarily a disadvantage: if everything has a v6 address, everything will need a *monitored* firewall. All those devices won't get that unless they are behind another firewall...which might as well do NAT then.
With regard to our ISP's, having users behind carrier grade NAT makes them the only reliable providers of geolocation data unless you are on a device with GPS and want to send the data direct. Sounds like a money making opportunity to me.
I'm sure v6 will eventually become widespread, and for content providers to be ready *now* is good practice. But for the eyeballs, it really isn't going to be that fast, and ranting nonsense about how we are going to be living in caves if we don't insist of everyone having their own /64 is really getting tired :-(
He's a multimillionaire. Have a private line put in!
This way, during the 15 minutes of waiting behind the two speed governed juggernauts to vainly overtake one another, you can check your mail :-)
Aruba have had "remote AP" functionality for at least 8 years, where an AP can be configured to automatically IPSEC back to a central controller. In fact, if you do one of their training courses, you are sent a cheap disposable AP so you can be plugged into their lab
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