Even if not directly re-usable, this at least gives the restorers a real prototype to follow, which is always better than just following the engineering diagrams: it will show exactly how the original was put together in practice, where workarounds and shortcuts may have been taken to translate the plans into reality.
3335 posts • joined 19 May 2010
I'm curious about the sub heading, and the premise of the article, we run a couple of Exchange AD domains with a mixture of IOS and Android clients, and I haven't found them to be particularly painful to administer, and users seem happy enough? It's very rare we have problems with the built in mail clients.
The worst culprit for problems is Outlook for Mac, which needs beating with a large wet haddock at every opportunity, it's a PITA.
Re: horse and cart
"Nobody needs 25Mb/s connections".
What the NCTA (and others who trot out this excuse) seem to forget is that maybe each individual user doesn't need 25Mb/s, but if you have an "average family household" (a couple kids, two parents) then you've probably nowadays got at least 8 and probably more devices vying for that bandwidth.
When you figure in contention, and then think of a street full of the same sort of household, then even if the headline speed of the connection is 25Mb/s, most users will only see a tenth of that in real world speed.
If you're only starting from a headline speed of 4Mb/s, then individual users are unlikely to have anything useable in real world speeds.
...all the other services, are increasingly being used across the internet via something I now know more about than I ever wanted to - a system known as VoIP, the Voice over Internet protocol. This makes all those transmissions untraceable.
So VoIP is now the root of all eeevilll???
I'm really glad Lord Blair knows so much about it now and doesn't in any way confuse it with VPNs...
Maybe he can help me sort out a problem I've got with the office Asterisk box...
with customisation and speed taking it in a different direction to the mainstream, where minimalism rules the day.
I'm genuinely a little confused, is the above statement meant to mean that mainstream browsers are minimalist?
If that's the case I would argue strongly that the mainstream browsers are far from minimalist, In fact I would describe all of them as pretty bloated.
I would love to see a new, minimalist browser, but I suspect that's not what is on offer.
Glass was in its infancy, and you took those very first steps and taught us how to walk. Well, we still have some work to do, but now we’re ready to put on our big kid shoes and learn how to run.
By that, they seem to mean they'll be lacing up their running shoes and legging it as fast as possible away from this particular dead duck.
El Reg, you still seem to be completely misrepresenting the content of this story. What Google are doing is to close down the beta program, and start the process of moving it to main-stream development. This is not in any way the same as dropping Google Glass, which your coverage seems to suggest.
I still think the "Desktop is dead" idea is premature, and possibly will never be true, although the form factor may change. Desktops/Laptops are not just for business edge-cases, they still have real benefits as a form factor for home use, in my experience.
My kids have both smartphones and tablets, but if they want to do their homework, they choose to use either a desktop or laptop - primarily for the full keyboard, and the ability to print stuff.
I use a desktop, partially because I'm from the TRS80 generation, partially because for work I need to manage servers from home, but also because to do household accounts, play games like Warcraft, edit my photos, and various other needs, a mobile device is just not the right tool for the job.
I surely can't be the only person who has a household like this?
In what possible way could sharing the data on aircraft passengers have helped thwart the Charlie Hebdo killings? The perpetrators were (as I understand it) Parisian residents, and already known to the Police.
In the same way, the killing of Lee Rigby was done by UK residents known to the police, and the Canadian attacks were the same, carried out in each case by Canadian nationals.
In none of the above cases could data about air travel have had any bearing on the identification or capture of the attackers.
Curious, there doesn't seem to be an A record in place at the moment for www:
ukip.org. NS IN 600 137ms ns2.hosteurope.com.
ukip.org. NS IN 600 137ms ns.hosteurope.com.
ukip.org. SOA IN 600 137ms
Responsible Name: hostmaster.ukip.org.
Primary DNS server: ns.hosteurope.com.
ukip.org. MX IN 600 137ms mx0.123-reg.co.uk. [Preference = 10]
ukip.org. MX IN 600 137ms mx1.123-reg.co.uk. [Preference = 20]
ns.hosteurope.com. A IN 300 137ms 126.96.36.199
mx1.123-reg.co.uk. A IN 300 137ms 188.8.131.52
mx0.123-reg.co.uk. A IN 300 137ms 184.108.40.206
mx1.123-reg.co.uk. A IN 300 137ms 220.127.116.11
mx1.123-reg.co.uk. A IN 300 137ms 18.104.22.168
mx0.123-reg.co.uk. A IN 300 137ms 22.214.171.124
mx0.123-reg.co.uk. A IN 300 137ms 126.96.36.199
ns2.hosteurope.com. A IN 300 137ms 188.8.131.52
I'm not sure why he's making such a big thing about the API help documentation, It's fairly standard practice to make that info publicly available. Maybe he doesn't have much experience of working with APIs?
That doesn't in any way excuse the lack of OAuth, or the inclusion of the customerID in the URL though, they should be roasted for that...
Drew, please can you re-introduce some navigation at the bottom of the page to get back to the homepage. You used to be able to click on the "Register" banner in the footer but you've taken that away.
If you've read down to the bottom of a long page of comments, it's a pain to have to scroll back up to the top to get back to the home page.
Re: Grow some balls!
And if the criminals are backed by a rogue state and know where you and your family live and have threatened to blow up your house while you sleep? That's the level of the threat being posed right now: it's getting personal.
This just shows the irrational level of fear to which America has sunk.
Come ON! There is no likelihood of this threat being acted upon, the resources necessary to carry out the threat make it impossible, even for "a rogue state".
Re: SEO: Emperor's clothes
I wish I could upvote this more times.
We provide the website and hosting for a client who are the only provider of a niche service. They have the very top organic result in Google, Bing and other search engines, for any search term which describes the service they provide, and they also have a sponsored link in Google.
And yet, each year, they spend thousands on external SEO consultants, who keep coming up with different strategies and slight tweaks to page content and layout, most of which get reverted by the next SEO consultant.