Please tell me this is satire.
Please tell me this is satire.
There were exactly 3 emails that had sections marked with (c) indicating classified, though it was meaningless without the related headers.
Additionally, zero of those 3 emails actually contained classified information.
Thought you were serious at first with just the one line summary displaying.
Clicked reply just to say "802.1x".... but instead I'll only chuckle.
There is just about 0 chance that either Apple or Microsoft will produce even mostly open source operating systems.
I think the concept is so stupid that I'm more likely to ignore anything else he says, other than to respond:
"Use the best tool for the job. There is value added if you can read, modify, and fix tools that are open source, as is the great value of not being required to pay for it. If there is a closed source tool that is free, there is value in that as well. And if there is an expensive closed source tool that is a better value than others because it is much closer to what you need/want: Use that."
I really enjoyed the movie adaptation of the book.
For me, the cut the right bits, had a wink and a nod for those that had read the book. They kept the movie manageable and enjoyable...
Except that I didn't like their choices in the last 15 minutes. Without spoilers, an idea dismissed as ludicrous in the book was nonetheless implemented in the movie, and it annoyed me a bit.
That said, read the book. See the movie. And if you are in to that sort of thing, the audiobook is really quite enjoyable as well.
Except for the last twenty years or so.
Are you saying the system hasn't been warming up?
Because if you are, you are wrong.
If that isn't what you are saying, then you did a poor job of communicating clearly.
I used the wrong Supermicro box to make my point - I selected the pure storage, vs server with storage.
So 72 drives instead of 90 per 4U. 5.5 PB per 72U instead of "over 6".
The rest of my points stand.
Some company was doing this in the Bay area in 2000.
Hotplug is expensive. Cases are expensive. Making room for human access is expensive.
Design for nothing but airflow and drive density, keeping pieces as absolutely cheap as possible. Gigabit instead of 10G.
At exabyte scale, why do you care about the loss of 4TB? Using Super Micro boxes w/4TB Drives, you can have over 6 petabytes of raw storage in a 72u rack / cabinet
Metadata servers keep track of where the copies of blocks are.
Put copies of the blocks on completely disparate systems. If there is heavy read usage of a block, make more copies.
Head servers scale and have some beef to them. They are all about getting info from the commodity stuff and packaging it for (subscribers, clients, whatever).
If a drive dies or has issues - mark it bad and leave it at that. Ignore it.
If a server dies, mark it as bad. Leave it.
In 4 years you are forklifting the equipment and replacing it with new storage.
There is no "RAID", other than there are multiple copies of blocks throughout the system.
I met with a company in the bay area doing this in 2000 (I don't remember which one). It was dealing with Filesystems and not block, but with NFS, VMDKs, VHD, etc, who cares. I don't see anything new here at all.
I mean, isn't that the gold standard to indicate the best phone size?
Until the iPhone 5 came out, under 4 inches was the most that was comfortable to operate one handed
After the 5 came out, 4 was OK, but anything bigger than that was a phablet.
Now, of course, 4.7 inches is just right, but if you want a REALLY HUGE phone, then try out 5.5 inches.
Full disclaimer : I use an iPhone 6+
So let me get this straight:
There is this site. A site designed for illegal activities...
And all I need to do is load their software onto my computer? Gosh, where do I sign up.
I mean, I always trust software from shady characters. That sounds totally safe.
For all of those that think this is a good idea, there will be a number of schools requiring Ayn Rand...
I've tried to recreate the issue, and so far I can't.
iPhone 5 iOS 6.1, Exchange 2010
I created an appointment - no abnormal increase in logs
I invited someone internal - no abnormal increase in logs
I was invited from an internal account, rejected one, accepted another - no abnormal increase in logs
I was invited from an external account, rejected one, accepted another, also declined after accepting - no abnormal increase in logs
For each of these, there was the expected 20 or so packets associated with the changes, and no ongoing network traffic.
On the other hand, we had a client that had the runaway log issue last week - I'll be following up with him to find the iOS versions involved
Dear Apple :
Microsoft believes that the PC is dead.
Would you please go ahead and release your OS for generic hardware?
Or simply release a mid-tower box. Good enough for me.
Signed : A Lover of PCs
I'm surprised that they still recommend 32-bit for desktop instead of 64.
Programs probably just not quite ready for LTS on 64, but disappointing nonetheless.
Actually, that's when I realized that the guy writing the article didn't have a clue. Since when is throughput measured in IOPS?
Everybody likes a kidder, but nobody lends him money. -- Arthur Miller