Pretty sure Ubuntu have already done this in 20.04....
Neither diffie-hellman-group1-sha1 nor diffie-hellman-group14-sha1 are available with the ssh client provided by 20.04 without explicitly turning them on per the Legacy Options link.
21 posts • joined 5 Jul 2007
You're not being targetting.
Every address on the internet receives scans from all sorts of places looking for things like open SMTP relays. Some of these are malicious (those trying to send SPAM) some not (hopefully your ISP performs such scans so that they can warn their customers when they're stupid) and some academic etc. Get used to them, they're not going away.
Such scans should be pretty quick (a few seconds each), but it sounds like yours are not - this will be down to some misconfiguration of your mailserver - either you're waiting for DNS to return RDNS results, or you're doing something stupid like accepting mail to other domains (whether you go onto deliver it or not).
"That's right Reg readers, unless you're some sort of a dirty socialist, you should be totally cool with firms avoiding any sort of payback to the customers, economies and countries that guarantee their success."
Errr what? Who said that? I completely support Schmidt's statement - he's completely right. But does that mean I don't think that Google should be paying more tax in the UK, of course not! To blame Google for operating within the law is plain stupidity; Politicians calling them "immoral" are simply trying to shift the blame from their own incompetence when it comes to setting the tax rules that allow this.
"So if you're a European hoping your 4S will work across the USA you'll be disappointed."
It'll roam just fine on T-Mobile, AT&T or any of the other GSM networks. You won't notice.
"450MHz band so popular around the Scandinavian countries and across Russia"
So popular??? There are *zero* CDMA mobile-phone networks in Scandinavia (there's one mobile broadband one, but that's not really the same) and sod all 450Mhz subscribers in Russia too - which is predominantly GSM, just like the rest of the world.
"To which the answer is: to replace the Wi-Fi network you're already running."
What complete crap. Utterly bile. This product has *NOTHING* to do with data; does the author remember what a *phone* is?
The purpose of this technology is very simple - it appeals to people who don't get even coverage throughout their home. If you've got nice thick walls, and don't get coverage in certain rooms then this technology means that you can fix things so that when you go into the kitchen, or wherever, then you don't miss all your calls to voicemail. No more having to leave the phone on the windowsill to receive calls, no more sitting by the window because the sofa is out of coverage. Simple.
You sure? From what I can see all that Jamba have said is that they'll not be using operator portals to acquire customers - have Jamba actually said that they'll be "creating a direct billing relationship" with customers?
To me that sounds extremely unlikely since:
a) They're selling to kids - so that's kinda gonna make credit/debit cards a bit of a challenge.
b) The network operators won't stand for it.
Surely Jamba will just be using premium rate SMS or similar to bill for the content, piggybacking on the existing operator billing relationship with the end user?
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