Probably the Pi Compute Module
It's a Pi on a SoDIMM. This is what it's for.
2609 posts • joined 19 Oct 2008
It's a Pi on a SoDIMM. This is what it's for.
$.03? Instead of $.52? Amazon beat by 17x?
That's an oops.
>After far too many shifts in direction, it also feels as if Microsoft's overall strategy is now more settled, giving developers more confidence that what they build today will not be wasted.
Until next time. Like all the times before.
Doesn't take a rocket surgeon to figure out what will happen here.
>The Register has asked HPE to clarify its server plans and, if the company does so, we'll update this story or write a whole new one. ®
Probably the latter. If they say anything it will be a buzzword bingo flood again.
Microsoft is using it wrong, is all. Which isn't surprising.
For AI related chores we'll want to wait on Google's accelerator SOC.
It's a kit. The kid next door is working on it between his online school assignments.
>Any one who considers arithmetical methods of producing random digits is, of course, in a state of sin." - John Von Neumann
Current state of trust: not trusted. As it should have been all along.
Between the two it's an all-hours data buffet in hacker land. Now add in the Intel AMT hack, and various others. I assure you that state actors have had access to this stuff for years and now the kids get to play.
You need precisely one compromised device on the corporate network and you own the whole thing. Your medical records? For sale. Your ballot box too. It isn't a question of whether the data is hacked but who first, how many and how often.
So glad I got out of the biz. It's a mess.
There was a lot of interesting information. Much of which will be obsoleted.
Down in the comments though... one girl Really wants to go to Venus.
This is an auto-announce message that goes out on Crash Wednesday.
"Perhaps instead of reiterating that W10M is a dead end, Microsoft could show what follows? It clearly doesn't feel ready to do that just yet. "
1)Non disparagement clauses in contracts are enforceable, and pretty much are mandatory when you're trying to sell a partner on sinking their own treasure into your platform.
2)After Elop's excellent job crushing Nokia's potential, the Osborne Maneuver is front of mind. This is where you tell your customer that he would be stupid to buy your product becquse it's obsolete, while standing in a warehouse full of said obsolete product that you desperately need to sell.
No. You can simulate gravity using spinning just fine. Just like we do on Earth for high-g pilot training and, of course, centrifuge for various purposes.
As for sheltered habitat, the moon has capacious lava tubes available with ample space for a million inhabitants or more, and these likely have water ice in them.
Musk isn't interested in the moon because a) people have already been there and b) it's not far enough to be safe from various doomsday scenarios (comet, asteroid, plague, a Trump dynasty).
If they cared about security at all they wouldn't be using Windows.
The first hit is always free.
She has her detractors, but shareholders fared pretty well under her.
It would be more helpful to point out this tendency on the service or product's introduction or acquisition rather that in its obituary.
IPhones don't have FM radios in them. Haven't for years. Since the FCC certified the iPhones they should know this.
Easier than that: just expand the definition of "broadband" to include 9600 baud dialup. Done and done. That's the Pai plan, and costs nothing.
They were a herd of jerks about IP, not at all Linux friendly. It was all secret sauce and no drivers for people who like to make their own stuff. Wouldn't touch a product with their IP in it with a barge pole, as it is guaranteed to not obey me.
I hear there's an opening soon for White House Press Secretary. You should apply. You've got the right stuff.
Everyone knows police can't see minivans. So naturally they can't find them to add them to the fleet.
While rendering I have my wife put it in her pocket, and the frost proximity takes care of the rest.
Your phone doesn't go even one day without being on the charger? That's sad. Have you thought about getting one with more legs? I only charge my Moto G5 Plus every second day, and only while I'm sleeping.
Any fool can tell you that's 44 too many.
That's an old tale. The news today is that Ryzen and Epyc are legit.
Inferior search results were not improving the premium of the products.
>It's not possible to determine what that was simply by looking at the rogue CCleaner.
And yet cleaning all the cr*p out of your Windows is in the name of the product.
Android and iOS have app isolation. That means an app scanner app could not possibly work because it can't access the other apps, nor the system. At most it can scan downloads.
If you're habituated to Windows so badly that it's inconceivable to operate a non-Windows mobile device without third party protection from the Windows design flaws it doesn't have, the Android app you didn't need can use whatever permissions you gave it to not fullfil its advertised purpose. It would follow then that you gave it all of them.
They can't even get it to run on all of their own operating systems, let alone the popular ones like Android and iOS. Total cross platform fail for an app developer, particularly for a freaking browser.
And of course like the rest of their stuff, total kludge.
Remember that these are people who think a wallpaper might need to send text messages for some reason.
AMD's Epyc will figure in a major server market disruption this winter. At least one of these top 5 will shake out by spring.
MS still haven't figured out Bluetooth?
Gartner and IDC have been OVER estimating future PC sales for a decade. You're right that they're always wrong, but they're uniformly wrong on the high side. That makes your prediction that this time they will reverse the polarity of their reality distortion field and err in the opposite direction quite hilarious. There is absolutely no reason to belive next year is any different from the ten before it in this regard.
In the last place they look, or not at all.
There will be a time for profit taking at Tesla, but for now they are about exponential growth.
Seeing more and more of their cars these days. And they're only just now shipping their "people's car".
>ARM don't sell any devices and cut-throat competition means making money isn't easy for their many licensees.
ARM commoditized their technology, which makes it more widely available cheaper and in greater variety.
Water is a commodity. I can buy 47 different kinds of it at the corner gas station - mostly paying more for water than the gasoline from the pump outside. This despite the fact that at home I buy it by the acre-foot. Neither the water vendors nor the retailer are in danger of going out of business.
Commoditization is not death.
Looks like they just created a whole class of repurposed laptops that have Linux support but not Windows.
Intel included PowerVR GPUs and hardware codecs sourced from Imagination Technologies (IT) in these chips. Ever proprietary and secretive, Microsoft and Intel probably don't have either the IP nor the necessary code to provide the updates. IT is now on the rocks after Apple decided they don't want to deal with this BS any more and yanked it from the iPhone and iPad.
Linux drivers were always reverse engineered, don't have proprietary IP and so, will continue to work. The same criticism about these drivers originally (lack of mfr secrets limit performance) now becomes a strength.
Long story short: lack of foresight.
A terabyte of XPoint will be as big as a toaster and almost as hot. They've got about six generations of package shrinking to catch up on density with flash at the package level. Also that much will cost as much as a small house.
It's just not worth it yet for mainstream datacenter use. Maybe in a few years it will be worth checking on their progress. If it hasn't been cancelled yet.
It will be over soon my friends. Perhaps in a few years we can pretend it never happened.
In the meantime, before you get all hateful about our indiscretion in allowing this fool to be elected, let's not go there. You've had your share of losers (Cough, John, cough). Nobody's perfect.
A bit young to have reached his dotage, but it's a normal distribution curve and outliers happen.
On the question of DRM I have little to say except that no such scheme has been successful ever, and any attempt can be nought but snake oil sold to rights holders who demand the finest copperhead lube.
The analog hole still exists, and it cannot be closed. The chain of custody problem cannot be closed, and frankly - rightsholders don't want it to be: they count on it for word of mouth.
The whole evolution is sick now. I don't take my kids to the theater to watch the latest movies now. They've ruined it for us.
Darn it Reg, the canonical photo for this story involves a red Swingline stapler.
Falcon Heavy should be well over then.
The preferred term is "flight proven".
What did the Sea of Japan do to offend him so?
Except of course the purveyor of reliably vulnerable software.
Twice as many people use Android as Windows. Do you get alerts: "For Ned's sake, turn off your phone! They're all being ransomwared!" No.
and leave it disconnected forever.
Not a good time for this just as AMD launches Ryzen, Threadripper and EPYC.
<quote>as if a lawyer wrote it</quote>
You may be on to something here. That might be why it took so long to come up with the carefully worded non-denial.
Any idea when these will be in the online retail outlets?
manbreaks automated tests at 00:30
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