Re: I don't know about lynx and w3m
You might try Vivaldi
176 posts • joined 4 Sep 2009
You might try Vivaldi
You still want to be careful of writes to both masters. You can get data conflicts very easily. You'll need some sort of arbiter.
Actually, it did support 32 bit applications. Microsoft kept changed something in windows in the way it handled 32 bit applications, IBM adjusted, then Microsoft came out with Win32s, IBM adjusted, Microsoft changed it again (something about the way windows does things in memory) and IBM gave up on trying to keep up with Microsoft's changes.
I've tried upgrades of 3 12.04 machines. 1 was successful. 1 thinks it's 14.04, but the upgrade failed and I have one that all of the libraries and files for 14.04 installed, but it thinks it's 12.04. Upgrading is not all that painless. Both of those machines do not behave very well as guests. They're both about to be wiped.
There's not enough _young_ talent. There's lots of us more "senior" folks around who've been doing the job for a long time, but hey, you thought we were too expensive. But, hey, we write great code for kicks, now. In the meantime, companies import cheap talent (cheaper than they can get in a domestic recent college graduate) and put us out of work. I have no sympathy for them.
Sorry for the correction. Governor of Indiana. Indianapolis is a city with an interesting speedway.
This is why I've been running powerdns and powerdns recursor for about a decade.
I haven't had any trouble denying permissions to apps. They ask you when you install them and you have a combo box (drop down menu) for each permission where you can accept or deny.
IPMI, anyone? Lights out card. Still takes a keyboard, mouse and monitor to set up. after that no KVM needed.
The anniversary edition knackered more than just sage. I have problems with a few things and it's slower.
So where is the table that contains all the ID"s kept: on a local harddrive? That's the bit nobody in any article that I've read is talking about. I get the whole key/value bit, but that information has to be stored in a non-volatile environment somewhere.
"Microsoft reckons it needs to rebuild Skype to improve call quality: once traffic has reached the Microsoft cloud, Redmond shuffles the bits between ingress and egress. To that extent, it can control call quality – but the user experience will still depend far more on their broadband connection, their ISP, and so on."
And how much bandwidth Microsoft has to throw at the millions of streams. Looks like I'm going to have to start looking for an alternative to Skype.
Even if I see an add, I won't click on it. so all they are is annoying little things on any page that I see. I won't even look at them. On the TV Ads that show up before a video, I mute the sound and minimize the window for however long the ad runs and then I restart the video. So to the advertisers, you're no more than an annoyance and I'm not looking anyway. You're better off doing product placement.
It was already encrypted before anyone showed up at his door. There's probably physical copies of things hidden somewhere offsite, too.
One fat fingered mistake and the world goes to hell. That's the problem with commandline thinking in the Cisco/Juniper world. Too easy to make a typo on the commandline and sink a bunch of ships.
If Dell thought there was any growth or profit there, they wouldn't be selling it off. The statements from Dell, Francisco Partners and Elliot Management are all spin.
Why should windows 10 be any different from any other version of windows? I have a full blown laptop that overheats in the bag. My laptop doesn't come back from long periods of sleep, either. It's just windows. Win XP, Win 7 and Win 8 & 8.1 all had the problem.
the thing is completely solid state. It takes, what, 10 seconds to boot up? Save your work, shut it down and save yourself the headache.
If you want a device that reliably sleeps, look to and Android or iOS device.
Ubuntu for phones is starting to look better and better.
Forced Downloads -- Do some digging. You can make them manual.
Telemetry -- Don't run the home version. In Pro or Ultimate, you can turn that telemetry off. In the home version there are a bunch of registry hacks to make, but it can be turned off there as well.
Averts -- You can remove those tiles from the start menu or you can install the free classic shell which will do away with the advertising in your start menu.
You can be notified of updates.
You can schedule updates.
I haven't seen the settings changes, but I started using Win10 a month ago on a work machine (I started at a place and they use Win10). I then upgraded one of my machines.
The memory dumps and the error reports are in the system. You have to look for them.
The last time we use the ADSM it screwed up the device. The advice from our consultants was never, ever use it. For whatever reason, Cisco has never been able to get a GUI to work properly against their devices. No great loss that they didn't ship the software.
Want a good gui? Use Vyatta or PFSense on a decent pizza box. Way less expensive.
There's a well documented domain dispute policy that xorg will win and keep their domain. yawn.
Is it me or does this sound like a RSA token with bluetooth?
If this thing unlocks your devices by being in proximity, how are you even going to unlock the device without the key to remotely freeze the lost or stolen key in the first place?
I agree that passwords suck, but I don't think this is the answer, either.
Not Cisco. Look through a telco datacenter and you'll find lots of Alcatel and Lucent, not Cisco.
you can always turn it off.
It's my media machine and until i finish getting th ladt little bit off of quickbooks it's going to stay xp. Eventually Linux will go on there.
It'll run just fine.
I think MS is going to give Win10 away for a year, then they are going to charge a subscription once you're hooked.
Of course, if they'd just deploy fiber to the curb, this wouldn't be an issue.
Actually it's simple. I know quite a few people that have disconnected their cable for netflix and hulu plus. So the cable company is losing revenue (mainly because their prices are too high) and with netflix they don't have to watch commercials. So lot's of advertising revenue is lost, too. To that end the cable companies want to make up the loss of that revenue. They're cutting off their noses to spite their faces.
Nobody's talking about AMD which has had a 16 Core Opteron server chip out there for quite a while running at 2.8 GHz as well. Intel is playing catch up.
Nice rehash of the press release.
doesn't stop anything new anyway so why worry?
Looks to me like they want to start licensing by the core and not the socket driving up licensing costs. That should get folks to look for alternatives even faster than now since VMWare is pretty pricy. It makes Hyper-V look much better if you're a microsoft house. It makes KVM look better if you're a Linux house. Of course, lest we forget, the hypervisor is a Linux flavor after all.
Seriously. It's no taller than a 12 meter yacht (typically 90 feet). 90 ft of draft is a bit much, but it looks like it would be very stable and a smooth ride. A nice design and it looks be a very elegant work platform.
I send text messages all over the world including places that put me right into the crosshairs of the NSA via facebook and skype. I hadn't even heard of what's app before facebook bought them, but to my knowledge young people were using what's app to get away from facebook. so if facebook now owns what's app, those users will go looking for something else that isn't going to give their data to the NSA in real time or target ads at them.
Install Win8 first then Linux. Grub will start Windows. Windows has always done a poor job of living cooperatively with other OS's.
If I were Vines, I'd start flogging SQL Server and Great Plains. Say fine to Oracle and start moving my customers. I'd start finding ways to migrate customers away from Oracle which has to be the most over priced software I've ever come across.
Actually it's not. It's paid by the click.
wait, I think the term in the UK was that he was sacked. Sorry guys.
If your data is in the cloud, is it yours? Apparently not. There is no security or privacy in the cloud. Now can you imagine what they're doing with corporate data?
Palm Pre and the iOS tablet had NFC before anyone.
The Palm Pre had multi-tasking and copy and paste (which iPhone/Pod/Pad didn't have as do all versions of Android.
I'm not so sure that the original verdict in the case will stand. One of the issues that was won was that of touching an icon and having the phone do something. There's so much prior art for that, that I don't think it can stand. Even if the judge doesn't overturn some of the verdict for the jury not following instructions, the appeals court will probably overturn it. This isn't over by a long shot and I don't think that any kind of injunction will stand. I own a Galaxy SIII and the way it operates is much different than an iPhone. I wonder what would happen to the iPhone if Samsung suddenly cut off it's supply of chips.
There is a google site where you can check what they have on you. they have a whole lot of nothing on me and I don't see piles of ads when I visit websites.
The only (and perhaps significant) difference is that SS2 now carries 6 passengers. Once that system is proven to work well, I wouldn't be surprised if Virgin Galactic got into the ISS resupply business too. To put less payload into SS2 and then boost it to the 200 mile orbit of ISS is not that much more of a stretch.
SS2 is a sub-orbital platform. It is not capable of high re-entry speeds without burning up. Getting it into orbit will require a lot more than it's got.
following a lorry down the highway. It's speed is too inconsistent which reduces fuel efficiency, and they're too slow.
This is what austerity gets you when most of your business is based on government contracts and defense (defence for you Brits :-) ) contracts.
It's a little harder to break into Linux and actually do anything. Most daemons run with reduced permissions and root access by SSH is disabled generally. Regular users can compile and run things, but SELinux and AppArmor really do lock things down. Good passwords or, even better, security keys on SSH are a better option. communications are encrypted so it's hard to spy on that. POSIX is not a bad thing and neither are file permissions (something Windows doesn't do well and is part of it's problem.) Relying on the experts is generally not a good idea. I've seen computers get infected even with anti-virus. And I've had linux servers hacked when they became out of date. It's also why I've stopped using RootHat. Windows has ActiveX which is it's problem. ActiveX has more security holes than a piece of swiss cheese. Keep your machine up to date.
you talk about getting rid of bash, but you don't say anything about not installing powershell. Windows also has a posix layer. BSD doesn't have the vulnerabilities that OSX has because Apple broke the Posix security model which is how it got infected.
The Unix security model is well proven in the 50 years that it's been around.
want to trust my data to a data mining company? Google is a data mining company and so is Microsoft. I don't know about dropbox. Plus, if your data is in the 'cloud,' is it really yours? The folks who had legitimate data on MegaUpload are bumming right now because they lost a ton of data when the service was shutdown by law enforcement.
They'll probably let the hardware business die on the vine. All the best engineers have left the company. Oracle is not known for treating their employees very well. Their management style is as arrogant as Larry Ellison. Oracle bought Sun to get control of Java and MySQL. MySQL was eating Oracle's lunch.
If you're a very large financial institution or you the need for very large databases. Oracle is where it's at. It's very, very pricy, but is very, very good at handling large amounts of data.
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