This lawsuit sounds a bit half-baked to me.
Mine's the one with the baguette in the pocket.
40 posts • joined 26 Aug 2010
The CEO fella claims it was posted online
As the outcry against the company's actions grew, Dabóczi was forced to defend himself Monday morning on the radio. He doubled-down, claiming that the boy has sent his emails to accounts that he knew the company would not read – one of which was firstname.lastname@example.org – and then posted his discovery of the hole online.
The PA to one of our board directors once downloaded some very naughty pictures of young men and decided to share it with her fellow secretaries around the company. Unfortunately for her, she accidentally emailed it to all the directors of the company instead.
Cue me frantically dashing around the company with her opening people's mailboxes and deleting the message.
@Synonymous Howard: I really recommend you find someone that has this game and give it a go for yourself, before dismissing it. If you were willing to shell out £200 for a console and £40 for the base game, then an extra £40 for the DLC is not that much - especially with Christmas coming.
I know I'm in the minority here, but for me this game is really good and really fun. The graphics and audio really do draw you into the Star Wars universe. The simplified nature of the game compared to Battlefield (which I also play) does not detract much from the Star Wars feel, but rather allows your less committed gamers to join the fun.
I am part of a "clan" of like minded parent gamers, who enjoy playing online games without all of the histrionics of adolescents and without the need to prove you are the best player. If you can find a group of people like that, you will have a much better time in any multiplayer game.
I must commend El Reg for actually bothering to mention the 600th anniversary of Agincourt, as I was very disappointed to not see anything about this on the telly; let alone some kind of celebration at one of the English Heritage or National Trust sites.
Given the excitement over Back To The Future, I was expecting at least to see one of the Henry V films on any channel, even ITV+44 or whatever. Or how about one of those excellent documentaries, to be shown on Yesterday's History Discovery.
Nothing, nada, nul. *sigh*
Not too bad on a small screen; resolution is pretty high. You can always pinch/zoom for detail.
I converted my toothy paper subs to the e-subs about a year ago and the only thing I miss is the fact that the prog arrived through the post so I had to read it quickly or SWMBO would nag me about leaving it lying around.
Nowadays, I occasionally forget to read it for a couple of weeks.
This is an entertaining game that I'll be getting my 10 and 8yo's to play. It is quite short mind you but then it is only £11
I started off reading all the extra information and the diaries on my play through, but gave up after a while to just enjoy the game. Is there a way to view all the info afterwards? If not, I don't mind playing it again.
Anyone else tried it?
From the article ""around 1 per cent" of customers, which would be 220,000 based on their latest figures and not including those on Tesco's network", so 22,000 would be about 0.1%
Not that I noticed any downtime on my O2... I'll leave you to decide whether that's because I was in the other 99% or whether I'm just unpopular (boo hoo).
We moved house on Thursday and had booked BT to move our line on that day. However the wires on our building had been cut and the phone point removed.
On Friday I had a terrible 30-45 minute phone call going round the automated system, then another 30 minutes with the polite call-centre operator; worst bit was when he said "without the order number we cannot proceed". I've moved house and have no broadband... how am I going to find that? Thank goodness for mobile broadband!
Anyway, next day (SATURDAY!) the BT Openreach engineer turned up and confirmed that the wire had indeed been cut. He said he was using a temporary van, so I thought he'd just bugger off. Instead he phone in and another BT Openreach engineer arrived.
We were up and running within an hour.
Summary: engineers were great, booking system was crap.
I'll let you decide whether my experience was good because they were able to charge me £99 as the fault was on my property.
Much as we'd like to try Linux, there are a number of products (roughly 200) that we use which are not supported on Linux. Has anyone any experience of getting Engineering and CAD packages working within a Linux VDM?
MicroStation, AutoCAD, Revit, ETABs, Fastrak, PDS, Oasys, etc.
Did I accidentally write the above post under the name HollyHopDrive?
Everything you've said is what happened to me (apart from the PSION).
I hope we are going to see a radical shake up of the entire curriculum, starting with Computer Science and then moving onto the other sciences; and that this leads this country back into an era of innovation.
I was wondering this too...
Actually I was wondering what happens if I buy the DVD and register the code, then sell on the DVD.
Am I still able to watch the online version of the film? I suppose so as I've licenced the thing forever.
Is the next owner of the physical disc unable to register for the online version? I guess the can watch the disc.
"Nobody who had been to a real war prior to gaming would want to come back home and play the game. How many WW2 vets do we have playing Call of Duty for 9 hours an evening and slavishly buying every new version for a price that they admit is more overpriced than a movie ticket "
I shouldn't think there would be many WW2 vets out there playing these games, as the youngest of them would probably be about 82 years old.
However, I know plenty of ex-forces (US and UK) who do "slavishly" purchase these games and play them every night. They are all family men and women, and are all very pleasant people.
As is mentioned elsewhere in the comments, what the study is lacking is breadth; is it just violent games, is it all games, is it violent movies/tv, is it violent books, ... We need some more information before judging anything.
set on the moon I think, where they has a competition between the Sovs and the Judges. The sovs had a beam that would pass through things and explode at a preset distance.
Dreddy beat it by charging forward faster than the Sovs could reset the distance.
I'll get my coat because... I'm such a geek.
I'm UK based.
Looking around my team at work (yes... it is an IT team), we have 7 PS3's and 1 person owns an Xbox360 too. 4 WIIs, one of these also has a PS3.
Of my console enabled friends, there are 5 PS3's and 1 person owns an Xbox 360 too and a WII too. There are another 2 people with WIIs.
Totals: 12 x PS3, 2 Xboxs and 6 WIIs.
Beer because it is Friday.
I am a PS3 fanboy and we also have a Wii for the kids, but don't have an Xbox.
I enjoyed reading the review and it has made me think about getting an Xbox / Kinect, despite previously being adamant that this technology is a rehash of the old Eye-Toy controller.
Why? Because the idea of interacting with technology, without buttons and controllers is exciting especially if, as Spiracle says, this might turn out to be a primary domestic computing interface.
I doubt that I will get the first incarnation (I've worked with MS products for too long to fall into that trap) but I can certainly see the potential for this device, and I think that is why the reviewer puts such a high mark on the product.
Hopefully we'll see some future software that really showcases what the Kinect can do and provides a compelling argument for purchasing the equipment, even if it means I have to rearrange the furniture.
Biting the hand that feeds IT © 1998–2019