I always heard it wasn't the ...
length but the technique.
Guess Cooks extra 2..45 centimetres isn't worth much.
3863 posts • joined 12 Oct 2009
unless they reduce their profit margins.
Here in VietNam there are some Android 'smartphones' which have resistive displays, games, audio playback and SD storage a.. for under USD$40. Good value for money, although they do look cheap. They are popular with school children.
I saw a specification for a high powered pulsed UHF transmitter test 'warehouse'. The main features were that the foil backed dry wall / gypsum panels had to be bonded and areas around the joints and corners covered with 'chicken wire' of certain dimensions. All services, which included water pipes, were also bonded and passed through ferrites.
If these protections can contain a signal, they can equally protect from such signals, IMO.
With respect to American military tests, many in the past have been questioned, especially when the senior officer n charge of projects was, later, hired by the contractor. Boeing has had lots of projects prove unsuccessful after detailed Congressional investigation.
The question what were the attacked buildings constructed from - woos, brick or concrete?
Hell, Boeing couldn't even build a 'high tech' fence designed to stop illegal immigrants from Mexico.
Perhaps the courts would save one hell of a lot of time if they had the USPO to go back and go through Apple Tosh with a fine tooth comb.
Some of them are plainly prior art, like some of the travel reservation screens. Apple is a very late comer to travel, so check Sabre's Planet Sabre UI (discontinued) to see where Apple's 'inspiration' came from..
You would have thought the PR department would have been working overtime.
Possibly Judge Koh had a premonition, or a tip, that things might change and she protected proceedings by adjourning until December. Guess Samsung has deservedly been given two big Christmas presents - the delayed trial proceedings allowing them to score the Christmas market and this patent determination.
New trial anyone?
I thought Cook went down to the bone-yard and held a weekly seance?
As for the education market, it has little spare budget, so cheaper, smaller is only part of the equation. Apples jail environment with a 30% gate fee is simply to restrictive and to expensive for the education app developers and schools to pay,
Which s another reason not to buy this Apple product.
Plod, apart from looking for an easy conviction, has to look out for jurisdiction.
What if the unhappy poster is domiciled elsewhere other than the UK or Europe? Ditto for the server.
And if the Troll is using a VPN, what then?
Plod is simply looking to make numbers look good and really it is as meaningless as the comments. Look at that blowing up the lousy airport - total waste of court time.
Most women;s hairdresser staffs have extra curricular work.
I stay in a teacher's apartment on school grounds when in NanNing and I have to run a gauntlet of five hairstylist shops and everyone of them solicits business from men passing by.
A but embarrassing for the female teacher but she is used to it.
'G' plates. Regular car owners get a 'A' registration plate and trucks and pickup's get a 'C' lettered plate.
There are a few cop cars that don't comply.
The other way, to spot which are the cop cars, if you know radio antennae sizing, is by their slightly longer antennae lengths. The RCMP don't always play fair, they have concealed antennae under the rear window shelf in the trunk (boot).
Here's the new statement from Larry Pogemiller, director of the Minnesota Office of Higher Education:
Obviously, our office encourages lifelong learning and wants Minnesotans to take advantage of educational materials available on the Internet, particularly if they’re free. No Minnesotan should hesitate to take advantage of free, online offerings from Coursera.
The US is the biggest hypocrite in the world.
It mounts InterNet attacks yet claims it is being attacked; it attacks other countries and enters their territories without permission - exactly what terrorists do. It decries dictatorships and loss of democracy and yet it copies them with respect to US citizens.
It even objects to countries locking people up without trial and yet it has hundreds of it's own.
Hopefully someone will call the loan notes and then they will be trouble.
I know what HSBC can do, mine was jumping from my home country to HongKong where our satellite service terminates/originates.. Of course their servers can handle more than one connection from customers but the fact is their so called 'security' doesn't, or at least didn't, allow changing IP connections which has annoyed many of their customers which isn't exactly 'service'.
They should accept that they, HSBC, have to adapt to customers not vice versa.
Merilee's quote was truncated.
Various HSBC sites have been hacked over the years, not DDoS, 2012 February; 2011 August; 2009 September.for example. No intelligent computer user would say they are impervious to any attack - ask the US government.
has denied me access to my HSBC accounts for TEN WEEKS.
And to Merrelee D (Quality Assurance). in HSBC Vancouver who said: "Just for your information, our internet banking site has never been hacked or breached. Merrilee " Say again, Merrilee, I can't hear you!
Of course, HSBC boasts of all it's high tech chappies who cut your connection if your IP changes during banking. Unfortunately they haven't heard that Win 7 can handle more than one InterNet connection as can our server.
She screws both parties by limiting the evidence; she knocks Samsung's exhibits because they are too late.
Then she shafts Apple by delaying the Apple injunction to block Samsung sales until December - likely reducing iThingie sales.
Now she wants Apple to drop their pants and tell all their Fanbois just how much money they make?
Chin, VietNam and some other countries have 'administrative' punishment and court punishment. They are the equivalent of a summary or minor charge OR a felony or serious charge.
He has the right to appeal the administrative punishment to a court.
In VietNam drug users are subject to 'administrative' punishment which an include confinement for months in former 're-education' camps where they are lectured on the evil of drugs.
Of course, in the US he would get to visit a court and most likely banged up for months, if not years.
The US signed the WTO agreement and whenever it found it was incestuously screwing itself, it use Congressional inquiry after Congressional inquiry to delay things.
Canada has fine wood, grown n a cold climate, which makes for the finest products. So the US wood choppers bitch about losing their market to "unfair" competition from Canadian sources who get "Canadian government" subsidies.
The woodlands (forests) are Crown land and a timber company rents/leases a tract and pays the government an amount based upon wood chopped down.
So the American government imposes a temporary penalty tax Even though the US couldn't prove subsidies, repeated the process..
Eventually, after repeated findings of no subsidy, and repeated applications of 'temporary' tax a bilateral side agreement was signed. Now the Canadian government applies the very same tax before export and the Americans are happy.
Even with Canadian wood costing more, the US still bought the wood because it is simply better.
VietNam sells about USD$6,000,000 of our 'tiger' shrimp to the US annually. The sold far less food to VietNam because their food was substandard and they had foot and mouth, etc. The Vietnamese also had problems with ammonia being used during food processing, cows being fed on chicken remains, etc.
In fact the VN government ended up banning 'American beef'. To get the ban lifted the US government started imposing all sorts of restrictions, etc. They also told VN to use GM products (Franken food). Out comes the old bilateral agreement and the WTO gets bypassed again. (If you like US beef don't go reading < http://motherjones.com/ >!
Huawei and ZTE are simply going through the same process so the US can help CISCO. Paying off your Congressman makes for bigger profits.
My wife likes Andre Rieu style music, and we always download his latest concert recording to give it a quick listen and to see how many if the pieces are same-same.
If a new recording has 40-50% new material, she will buy the DVD/CD.
The reason we buy is because our home entertainment system (stereo) seems tp highlight the limitations of MP3 format music. If we didn't have the opportunity to 'scan' a performance, we wouldn't even buy a copy.
With pop music it seems that there are one or two good tracks and the rest garbage. I understand why some people might find downloading preferable.
When did Napster start? June of 1999? PirateBay, et al, still as busy as ever.
Just upgraded the InterNet feed to my SaiGon condominium to a new 35 Megabit fibre optic feed. Fifty dollars installation fee and thirty-seven dollars a month unlimited. They even tossed in IP TV, free. Had to buy a couple of humongous hard dives to handle the loads.
Just like having a pipeline to the Hollywood film vaults! Up yours, Weinstein!
they should go home, or at least to another country.
Funny how they exercise the British right to complain - which many can't do in Muslim countries - about another British right.
Many Brits will even let them draw pictures of JC or even tear up the Bible, as long as they clean up the mess. So what's so special about Mo?
You can get sub-metre accuracy using GPS, a reference receiver and a regular GPS receiver.
These additional systems will allow accuracy-cross checking at less cost - no reference receivers.
Garmin will have no excuse to show our main north-south VN highway as being 15 kilometres out to sea.
And UK trains should be operate even more reliably and increase their on-time accuracy.
Bill Clinton signed the order relaxing of SA to boost the civilian applications / uses of GPS. The military prefers it's overly complex versions, custom made at great cost, and the US military uses a supplementary GPS navigation system.
The encryption is for use in time of conflict, what's the point n assisting an enemy?
There are now, or soon will be, Chinese, European, Russian and US systems. And freedom of choice.
When you consider just how many of these nuclear devices are situated near potential problem areas and / or high population centres it seems many are positioned to cause severe problems.
The States has 67 civilian owned reactors and the military has a whole bunch more, Russia has 42 working units, Korea has around 19 working units; India has 18, Canada has 16 with being repaired, China 14, UK has 7, etc.
The Japanese disaster came at a propitious time for VietNam, as it is plans to build a total of 13 new nuclear plants (the first unit was in 1960 built with US help in Da Lat). At least it can re-examine it's plans to see if they need up grading in view of Fukushima
Russia and Japan are signed for construction in VietNam, with Korea expected to join later. The Chinese are building a 'large' complex at Fangchenggang, near the Chinese-Vietnamese border, which will feed in to VietNam..
The question facing all users: What to do with the waste?
This is just the latest in a long line of purloining by Apple and MS. It's about time victims starting kneeing these thieves where it hurts most.
Good for Swiss Railways.
As for the term "Gnomes of Zurich". I think you should be using the term "Gnomes of Singapore" as more and more Europeans avoid Switzerland as their Piggy Bank now that the US, and a few other countries, have disclosure agreements with the country.
Singapore is more independent than Switzerland and has a political dictatorship (LEE Kwan Yew is still pulling a few levers of power) and given it's key position in transportation is more unlikely to bend to the wishes of the USA.
An indication of it's affiliations is that it keeps it time synchronised with that of BeiJing which can mess with Traveller's minds.
I think what really lies behind this is market share or, at least, MS lack of share.
Balmer is having a rough of late, what with a pay cut, etc. And his latest idea of an iOS rentable computer might not be the greatest idea, techies like freedom.
I won't authorise the purchase of any equipment, of any type, that ties me to a single source supplier.
Living in VietNam I get too see some of the worst, most incompetent drivers anywhere. Lanes, lights and signs mean nothing, just roadside bling.
Where else do drivers take a 'glide path' profile to a turn, winging through opposing traffic. You don't check turn indicators, you check tire direction. When turning right, the VN driver frequently overtakes the vehicle in front and then take a sharp turn across the other vehicles bows.
Taxis are of the opinion that a signal gives them right of way, regardless of the fact another vehicle is within an intersection.
The ultimate indicator of a cultures ability to drive is whether there are any professional race drivers from that culture. The are very few drivers of either hinese or Vietnamese origin.
Fanbois bought the Antennagate version of the handset knowing that it was defective.
They are so desperate to fondle the latest offering, with the unique tactile feedback of scratched aluminium. Most manufacturers finish their product to a smooth finish which, I guess, can be boring to some. Could be they are also into S & M or self-abuse. Or ribbed condoms.
Crappy Map App is a nothing, it's the feel that makes their days.
The additional goodies found in the SIII (Org) far out way the perceived benefits.
Still, this demonstrates that the Android stable of handsets far outweighs the Cuperino competition, in size, function and even ruggedness.
In fact, it seems that Samsung is stuffing almost everything into it's products whereas Apple users have to pay 30% tithings to by more apps just to make their favourite squeeze functional.
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