Bacon, ya I see it but, I propose data is like the new donut. Looks great on the outside, a little empty on the inside, and once you've eaten three, you wish you hadden't.
Yes but Capacitance Electronic Discs have a much warmer picture, especially when paired with new old-stock cathode ray tube amplifiers.
"As the ocean gets warmer, which it is getting, it expands..." is just an example of Bill Nye trying to impress his audience with his knowledge of the physical properties of water, and therefore he should be trusted as part of the Priestly Order of the Science Illuminati.
Of course the flooding in Louisiana has noting to do with the fact that the southern arch of the Jet Stream has been cycling over Nevada instead of Missouri for the past few weeks. In no way could this have been caused by cyclic El Niño warming in the Pacific causing an early breakdown of the Polar Vortex, enhanced by seasonal Atlantic low-pressure zones, which cause North America to experience increased hydraulic activity overall.
Nope, it's due to oceanic surface water expansion.
That's an important point, and allows for the server to be spoofed. But I think that the intent here is that active communications between server and client can be eaves dropped on. During the handshake, a symmetric cipher is selected and a key exchanged. It's this second key that normally cannot be accessed. Once a third party has access to this, they can see everything.
Hey, why is it that Slashdot has been scooped by like _everybody_ lately. This store was on News.Google.com last night, and other managed aggregators before that...
Straws, Grasping at. Look it up people!
These scientists did awful things with DNA
IMHO, it's really about a dying industry attempting to extract all of the liquidity from a market before it takes its last breath. Or if its anything like the BSA, its about a company that is "hired" as an enforcer that gets to keep anything it kills.
Riddle me this, if Rightscorp is setup like the BSA, then it may keep 100% of any claims it is able to prosecute. In the case of the BSA, they were initially funded by a consortium of software houses. But their business model is now funded 100% by their ability to prosecute incorrect licensing. The BSA is not required to turn over any of it's winnings to the partners. That means that if you installed Adobe Acrobat too many times, the BSA profits but Adobe does not.
Is Rightscorp setup the same way? A tool of the music industry that can hound it's own income with out paying those who stand to loose?
It will now be up to Cox to decide whether to pay up or try and get the case to the US Supreme Court (through the appellate process first). If and only, then it will be decided whether what Congress wrote into law actually means what it says as written in the law.
Gotta love these justices who add their own interpretation into statutory law.
If that's true, then every electronic device should logically be considered a bomb. Time to get two sticks and rub them together!
Anybody remember CASE and the drag & drop promises of graphical programming of the 1990's? The at a high level these were great opportunities to both manage software development staff and supposedly increase productivity.
CASE failed because many assigned to the "design" role didn't have a deep enough understanding of the necessary components to produce a system, so many CASE tasks assigned were woefully under specified, and systems had so many gaps they weren't even functional.
Similarly the GUI drag & drop programming has only been successful in structural applications like designing entity relationship models. Anything past a simple loop and these technologies just don't support the complexity necessary to develop the applications of the time.
I think it was as much that stolen smart phones, especially with the ability to iPay, gWallet, Pay Pal, or what ever technology potentially opened up smart phone manufactures and application developers to new financial liabilities.
For this reason alone, a prudent smart phone manufacturer would want to ensure his/her customers were able to store sensitive financial information on the device and greatly limit the exposure to financial crime carried out by your average everyday pickpocket. Just think about how all of the credit card payment system are moving to "chip cards" that produce a one-time hash for the transaction instead of simply supplying 20 digits to identify a given card and expiration (and up to 24 with CVV).
Loan-department manager: "There isn't any fine print. At these interest rates, we don't need it."