Sounds like a once-in-a-lifetime opportunity to get bargain shares!
419 posts • joined 14 Oct 2015
Sounds like a once-in-a-lifetime opportunity to get bargain shares!
Top of mind for any business will be to ask how adopting IPv6 will drive revenue or reduce cost. So far, there's no universal answer to either question.
Really, Big John, you're going to pick George Zimmerman's murder of an unarmed man as the example you want to use? I swear you actually must be a walking false flag operation.
I'm assuming the NRA will now step in to defend his right to export weapons parts out of the country, out of their deep commitment to a well-regulated militia.
Based on the contents of this comment thread alone, it seems pretty evident that the requirements, implications, and implementation of GDPR are all quite clear and well-understood, so I expect there to be no issues whatsoever when it goes into effect.
"...definitely does NOT repel the opposite sex."
But then you start talking ...
Say it with me now: "The plural of anecdote is not 'data.'"
You know Trump would never be able to wield Excalibur with those tiny hands of his . . .
Instead you get your promised grim cyberpunk dystopia ruled by unaccountable multinational corporations. Enjoy.
Nobody does identity politics like white males.
"Why am in not getting preferential treatment because of my sex and skin color?"
You are, and you don't even realize it. That's pretty much the point of promoting diversity.
He's already appeared in front of Congress; why bother to appear in front of some piddling state government?
To the downvoter: you're quite right. Most likely, they'll buy EMC, just because they can. Not that Pure would have any use for that lumbering dinosaur, mind you ...
Yes, by all means, let us deny clinicians more effective tools because you don't like them.
5 to 1, baby,
One in five
No one here
Gets out alive
It annoys you, so I'm all for it.
No, seriously. Unfortunately, I suspect the business leaders of New York will explain how they could just as easily pack up and move their businesses to New Jersey, and that will put an end to this plan.
Yet you cared enough to a) read the article and b) comment. How hard would it have been to read the headline, say, "Nope, don't care," and move on?
Who's up for a cross between Old Man's War and Battle Royale?
So paint a mustache on the nose of each aircraft. Problem solved!
So, like Violin Memory, then? Let's just see how they're doing ... oh.
So well that Dell EMC killed it!
Here's the thing about these ultra high-speed drives . . . what are you putting them in? If it's a standard controller-based array, the controller will run out of performance before your drives do, so an array of lower-speed drives will actually serve most workloads just fine. If you're using NVMeOF, that may be a different story, but for a lot of workloads, this drive will be perfectly adequate and massively superior to old-school spinning rust.
Microsoft fanboys vs. Google fanboys. I can't even . . . and I don't say that lightly.
Tintri has seemed rudderless, pouring a lot of resources into Tintri Global Center and not putting enough effort into sales, in my opinion. The core product, the VMstore, is absolutely top-notch, and I think Tintri would really benefit from expanding upon its strengths and improving integration with vCenter and Hyper-V. TGC doesn't solve a problem that I have, although other customers may disagree.
Also, with the "all flash" designation, hopefully they'll quit being lumped erroneously into the same product category as Nimble and Tegile.
Ah yes, agile development!
Agreed, this is the thread where commentards' heads explode from cognitive dissonance. "Women! Microsoft! Women! Microsoft! For whom do I have more contempt?!"
"It will be interesting to see how Dell can ignite momentum in traditional storage in fiscal 2019."
Spoiler alert: they can't. Traditional storage is dead; it's all-flash, all the way.
Can we just have an end to software patents?
1) Over promise
2) Under deliver
3) Charge usurious license fees to use the hardware
4) Ramp up support costs as the hardware ages, driving up cost of ownership exponentially
5) Slander competitors with FUD during sales presentations
I'm sure I've missed some; help me out here, guys.
Because in Orlowskiville, the record and movie companies are poor, innocent salt-of-the-earth types who keep somehow getting taken for a ride by those slick kids from Silicon Valley. Envision Los Angeles as Springfield and Silicon Valley as the Monorail Huckster, and you've pretty much summed up Andrew Orlowski's view of this relationship. It's inconceivable that music industry execs have decided to get in bed with other middle men to extend their perpetual shafting of the artists.
Not that any of this lets Spotify, et al. off the hook for paying royalties, mind you . . .
He shoots himself in the foot constantly, sadly with no apparent ill effects.
Like, er, Amazon itself, apparently! (At least the Alexa team.)
I Googled for "globally unique" and got 12.3 million results, so it's obviously not that uncommon.
Oh, jakie, are people once again having fun in a manner of which you disapprove? Tsk, tsk, how dare they?
"The letter to Commissioner Margrethe Vestager, the EU's competition regulator, comes from search and travel sites, and the Open Internet Project, which is backed by publisher Axel Springer and Getty Images."
So, what you're saying is that companies which compete with Google would like Google to be broken up so they don't have to compete with Google.
"Google has pushed the pendulum of technology to the absolute limit of commoditisation," he said, "to the point where people who spent their whole lives developing really valuable compelling entertainment, and really valuable compelling journalism, and really valuable compelling novels can't make money doing it any more."
From my perspective, we're in a golden age of television, where we're getting "really compelling entertainment." "Really valuable compelling journalism" has largely been killed by the Internet generally, specifically by the expectation that you can get content for free (or paid for by advertising), but that trend began well before Google came on the scene. As for the novels, if anyone is to blame for shafting novelists, it's a combination of Amazon and the publishers.
As an anti-Google hit piece, I give this article 2/10. Must try harder.
I haven't deleted my Facebook account, but I committed to being on Facebook as little as possible (less than once a week), and I have to say, its absence from my life opens a lot more space for useful thought and focus. If Facebook is doing things to drive users away, that can only be good for the users.
Right, Disney has sure butchered the franchise that had otherwise reached its apotheosis with the delightful and engaging Episodes I - III and Lucas's endless reworking of the original trilogy.
Jesus, has everyone forgotten that there were basically no good Star Wars movies between Return of the Jedi and Rogue One?
... you get the horns.
I'm not sure I see the value in creating a bunch more aggregate traffic and load for essentially trivial traffic (e.g. reading tech news sites) as opposed to protecting critical information such as login info and credit card details. Maybe I'm not paranoid enough.
At first, I thought, "This is almost certainly a rickroll. How droll." Reading the comments proved me right, but then I read your replies and now I'm genuinely amused. Who knew that a simple YouTube video could cause such aggravation?
You should also turn off Location History in Google Maps. I will spare you my rant about how Google have tied this feature pointlessly into location tracking, but it seems to be necessary in order to prevent the sort of prompts you've received.
"HPE told us this simplification means "special low pricing "- customers can buy or subscribe - and quick shipping as the products are always in stock and ready to ship from its partners. That means next day or maybe even the same day if the order gets in early enough, it claimed."
Great, can those of us in the non-SMB space get the same deal? I just put in a server order, and I expect to see them in three months or so, assuming that HPE can be arsed to ship them to the right location.
In fairness, you're using something called "Frontier Communications." Consider yourself lucky your packets aren't carried by pony!
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