Re: Sea of Japan takes another hit
Decline to be called the "East Sea"?
49 posts • joined 22 Aug 2009
Decline to be called the "East Sea"?
The lightness of modern screens is incredible. I was able to lift and almost install a fifty-inch tv by myself; I only gave up and got help because I couldn't physically see around it to get it on its mounting arm.
> but from the bullet wounds.
You can also require 2FA to get into LastPass in the first place. So I keep my other TOTP in that authenticator instead.
Well Microsoft Blue, er, Azure is already a thing so..
Twitter and Facebook's so-called 2FA is pointless as even if you set up an authenticator app, they still send the (interceptable) SMS code with no way to turn it off.
> when serverless computing has shown us that operating systems aren't all they're cracked up to be
> c) Vogon poetry is STILL the 2nd worst in the galaxy (I was compelled to make that reference)
The Azgoths of Kira will be deeply disappointed to know they have been bumped off the #2 spot.
They've been NCIS-approved for ages.
Of course this doesn't help on my phone, on which you can't manually set *anything*. And you can't download any potential fixes over mobile data...
Huh, so that's what it was. DHCP would get everything from the router except a DNS server address.
Said screw it and set DNS manually.
I'm guessing it's trying to phone home for something and you have all the telemetry domains blocked in the firewall.
So does this mean I will just have to change the option in Outlook 2016 from SSL to TLS (as it is on the SMTP side already), or is this going to break something?
Wouldn't they be stored in the routers themselves to resolve to the router's IP address? Otherwise how would that work if you haven't set up your internet connection (you know, by configuring the router)?
I, apparently, am the only person in the world who seems to like Windows 10. Although thank you for the extra tips on turning off the telemetry.
Is this what it felt like back with Windows 8?
Tried launching it from Run..., appeared in Task Manager. Closed it, it disappeared from Task Manager.
Opened it from the start menu, same thing. Closed it, same thing.
Doesn't seem particularly "stay-resident" to me.
This is probably one of the best pieces of news I've gotten.
The latest round of cuts finally affects BBC News.
I believe RAW is to JPG as something like a CD track is to an MP3 - the unmodified data without any sort of compression algorithm. Just as you'd want to work on the original CD rather than an MP3 for making some processed audio, so too do people want the unprocessed data from the camera's imaging device to work with when producing a picture. So similar in concept to, but probably very distinct from, a BMP image.
So, why are they specifically trying to land the first stage (which seems like an incredibly difficult proposition)? Couldn't they use parachutes (and possibly landing rockets) and floats to get it in the ocean intact and then go pick it up?
I can almost hear the whalesong emanating from the post...
"wait for the hurried chance to press [F12] again"
You need to change the boot program from startrom.com to startrom.n12 then.
Given that the alternative is "or death", I don't think you'd need that much of a campaign.
Nah, definitely StarFox (StarWing here in the UK). Carried big pylons and obelisks around Corneria for some unknown reason.
I always think of it as: K is kind of a "square" letter and so it fits with the things that are square in appearance, i.e. hard disks and floppy disks (even though there is still a circular thing inside them, the bit you see is square/rectangular). Conversely, C is a "round" letter and so it fits with the things that are round in appearance, i.e. compact discs, digital versatile discs, blu-ray discs, etc.
The ticket gates do show you how much your journey cost you when you go through an exit barrier.
In the four weeks after Windows 8 launched, of all devices sold with some form of the Windows OS on them, 58% of them were Windows 8. The rest were Windows 7, Windows XP, etc.
In the four weeks after Windows 7 launched, of all devices sold with some form of the Windows OS on them, 83% of them were Windows 7. The rest were Windows XP etc.
At least I think that's what they're getting at.
Beer, because we should know better than to try and maths on a Friday.
Nope 13th in the UK, but it looks like it'll be 20:38 rather than 19:38.
I have a different live stream open (19:25 GMT at time of writing) and it has a countdown of about 1h 10 minutes displayed. Stay tuned!
Originally it was:
5. Wait. Time passes.
6. Wait. Time passes.
7. Wait. Time passes. You are in danger of being eaten by a Grue.
8. Wait. Time passes.
9 Wait. Time passes.
But then they realised they could compress this.
"since that requires putting your existing router into it's DMZ, which won't accept a 192.168.1.x address"
Can't you set your router to use a non-reserved address, such as 192.168.3.x, and have your internal network as say 192.168.4.x?
My first PC came with this in the form of CivNET - basically the same game with the graphics tweaked a bit, no copy protection quiz, CD music, and the option for network (on Windows 95? Hah!) play. I foolishly gave it away with said PC.
I would (probably) give a small kingdom if someone put the CD tracks up for download (I seem to recall the English theme was a variation of Mouret's "Rondeau").
...that Apple are going to stop being such Cox to their consumers now?
I'm going, I'm going.
No, because that's not his name.
It's "The Doctor".
...only in unofficial updates. The bug did have a knock-on effect as it wasn't discovered until after TFTD was released. When developing TFTD, one of the common change requests was "X-COM is too easy," (because of the bug, but they didn't know that) so they made TFTD's LOWEST difficulty setting the equivalent of what was X-COM's HIGHEST difficulty and went UP from there.
And probably the most literal Deus ex Machina ever.
Having played Final Fantasy games, I can conclude these two items are most assuredly exclusive of one another.
Not *strictly* true, there were a few CRTs made which did have HDMI inputs. What happened to the signal once inside the box was anyone's guess however.
Right-click toolbar, "Customise..." The stop and reload buttons amalgamate into the address box if they are directly to its right. Drag them to the left and they become separate buttons again. A lot of the UI changes can be removed, it's just not very obvious that you *can*.
Right click on the toolbar, "Tabs on top". Done!
So just setting it to output 60p won't work satisfactorily then?
Indeed, and the "dai" part stands for "number" in this context. Imaginatively named, aren't they?
All four carriages in a 450 are different (front and back might be the same) so you have different arrangements in each case (one has bike space, one has a first class section).
The carriages on a 444 are slightly longer (23m vs 20m) but a 12-car 450 is still longer overall.
They couldn't make the seats any bigger and encroach on the aisle because there wouldn't *be* an aisle (the width of the coach allows six "narrow" (450) seats, five "normal" (444) seats or four "wide (1st class) seats, one or two of which are missing to form the aisle in each case)
...then shouldn't it be reading "499 days xx:yy:zz" ?
"We demand solid facts!"
"No, you fool, that is precisely what we DON'T demand!"
"Alright... we don't demand solid facts. What we demand is a total ABSENCE of solid facts. We demand RIGIDLY defined areas of doubt and uncertainty!"
Seriously? As in, with support for all kinds of gumpf like subtitle positioning, rotation, colours? Different fonts?
Question: Why have a separate swap partition? On Windows (at least in my experience), if you put the paging file on another partition of the same disk that your OS is on, you just end up thrashing the disk constantly as it ends up having to constantly switch between reading and writing two separate (and relatively distant) areas of the same disk. Works a lot better if the page file is on another disk on another channel.
But yes, I'm slightly confused there.
Paris, because <insert clever euphemism relating to the topic of the article>.
...or is Dr Energy channelling amanfromMars here?
"Adsorb" refers to particles sticking to a surface. Oxygen can certainly "absorb" radiation however.
Isn't it more the case that there simply isn't enough room to fit lenses into the viewfinder which can match the 12x main zoom? Hence why people might go for an SLR as that has you looking through the actual lens?
I reckon I'm convinced to go for this over the Canon SX200 (though the £40 cashback on that _is_ very tempting)
Biting the hand that feeds IT © 1998–2017