I honestly can't see what's so controversial about asking that business provided communication channels to be used for business only.
What am I missing?
127 publicly visible posts • joined 3 Nov 2011
That's not how Microsoft licensing works in the Enterprise.
No enterprise will be running Windows 10 home and that's the only version which has ever been free.
We already pay for Windows and we have software assurance so we get whatever the latest version is as part of that.
That's exactly how it was going from XP to 7, 7 to 8, 8 to 8.1 and 8.1 to 10.
We just download the latest iso from the volume license centre and crack on....
Just seeing lots of people going "but it's the same chip across all of them" as if Intel's chips of a certain generation aren't all pretty much exactly the same.
Intel don't make 5 different i7s or whatever, they make one, bin it and then lock the frequency to create artificial models at different price points.
People fall for branding that Intel and AMD use as we're so used to CPUs being sold to us in that way.
The way I see it, Apple have no need to do that with their own chips. Instead they'll adjust the TDP and power envelope to suit the device at hand and maybe use chips with failed components in lower ranges. (Like the air with only 7 graphics cores)
I think it's more to do with the DRM that they can wrap around the flash version.
There use to be (may still be) a Windows command line utility for downloading videos from the BBC iPlayer which spoofed it's user agent as an iPad so that the BBC would return a drm free video stream which the tool could intercept.
TRT I would strongly suggest for the good of any business you work for that you go back and learn about GDPR.
You are incorrect on many of your statements.
As mentioned, when you provided consent is of no consequence, if the data was not collected in a way that would currently be compatible with GDPR that you are required to reconfirm that consent or destroy any data you hold which is not covered by the legal basis or statutory regulatory requirements.
You might have noticed the hundreds of emails you had asking you to do this just before GDPR kicked in.
There is also no such thing as "life long consent" and never has been.
> run "manage-bde.exe -status"
Looks like that's one of the Windows built in encryption methods.
I'm using a Samsung Evo 870 but didn't enable Bitlocker until after Windows installation.
I'm guessing the hardware encryption is only used when Bitlocker is enabled pre windows installations.
You'd find it far easier to just learn the basics of GDPR.
Are you collecting information and sharing it without asking for consent? No? You don't need to do anything. You're already compliant.
Are you collecting contact info vital to you business, ie email address and name to contact a customer? That's covered by the "legal basis" as you can't perform business without it and your customers would expect as much.
Guess what, you're covered, nothing to do.
The only time when this would be an issue is if your collecting and sharing information with others without your customers explicit consent.
What you mean like this?
Value name: ShowFrom
Value type: REG_DWORD
Value name: ShowBcc
Value type: REG_DWORD
Firstly the BSD implementation will be different from Linux so it's unlikely the same bug is present.
Secondly OSX has the firewall on by default and I suspect (and will confirm later) that rpcbind is not exposed through the firewall unless you enable sharing of NFS from the sharing control panel so none issue.
Personally I use PF on mine with a very tight firewall rule set.
ZFS is released on a CDDL licence.
What exactly could Oracle get sniffy about?
"Derived from the Mozilla Public License 1.1, the CDDL tries to address some of the problems of the MPL. Like the MPL, the CDDL is a weak copyleft license in-between GPL license and BSD/MIT permissive licenses, requiring only source code files under CDDL to remain under CDDL. Unlike strong copyleft licenses like the GPL, mixing of CDDL licensed source code files with source code files under other licenses is permitted without relicensing. The resulting compiled software product ("binary") can be licensed and sold under a different license, as long as the source code is still available under CDDL, which should enable more commercial business cases, according to Sun. Like the MPL the CDDL includes a patent grant to the licensee from all contributors ("patent peace")."
"No, you're an idiot - because you like to offend people who have a different opinion than yours - or better, Stallman ideology you all worship.
Yes, the OP was complaining about the not working wifi, and the answer was complaining of the lack of published specs to write open source drivers. So my answer stands: why they should publish their IP for free? Because of course even binary drivers are evil in Stallman "paradise", right? So, who looks stupid? Maybe those who prefer not to have drivers because they're not open code based on open specs?"
No, it's definitely still you who looks stupid.
I bought an orange pi (still in the post from China) but from all I've read I'm wishing I hadn't.
Sounds like still very flakey support in the mainline kernel so most are using hacked 3.something kernel.
Also, although it has twice as much ram as a pi 3, it uses, as you mention a cortex a7 to the pi3's cortex a53 which from all I can tell absolutely smacks the little a7 to pieces.
You've quoted the lie the xulong keep repeating about the chip being 1.6ghz. It's not.
1.6ghz is a factory overclock on their own dodgy linux distribution.
The SATA port sounded like a nice idea for a little file server but the SoC doesn't support SATA so it's just a little USB to SATA bridge built in which apparently performs horribly compared to the ones you' get in your average external USB hard drive.
So worse hardware, more expensive, less software support, mali gfx that will never make it to the kernel.
If I knew what I know now, I wouldn't have bothered ordering one.
A URL is not a key so that's a stupid analogy.
Your example would only have some truth if the linked resource was protected by and password and along with the url you also provided the hacked username and password. Even then, this isn't copyright, it's computer misuse.
Windows 8.1 was the release in between so it's par for the course.
Windows 8.1 is the best OS Microsoft have ever made despite what the troglodytes say.
Seriously, who actually uses a start menu when since Xp sp2 it's been easier to hit the windows key and type the first few letters of the app then enter. This hasn't changed in any subsequent OS and it makes me squirm to watch supposed IT people laboriously pour over the menu searching for an icon.