Re: An honest question...
Yes, OpenEnergyMonitor does this. It has been the open-source version of a smart meter since before smart meters were a glint in a corrupt politician's wallet.
9 posts • joined 10 Jul 2007
If they have control over the botnet, and assuming it can be made to run arbitrary code, can't they simply instruct it to uninstall itself?
Far better (and permanent) solution than hackishly trying to knock out each node every time they come back online - which they concede will probably lead to the original operators eventually regaining control of the botnet, and no doubt protecting it against this kind of takeover in the future.
I've heard the same claim about Bath Uni's 50m pool, and a quick [popular search engine] reveals other instances around the world.
It seems too common a cock-up to be true, has anyone ever verified any of these likely urban legends?
My guess is that many of these pools would not conform to the Olympic standard for some other reason; Bath for example has only 8 lanes where 10 are required.
Subsequently, stories about it being two tile-thicknesses too short emerge amongst students/locals and are perpetuated in campus mythology and occasionally shoddy journalism simply because it's a better story.
"Windows XP / Vista / 2000, No Operating System" is just the system requirements, meaning it can be installed on computers with or without Windows already installed.
It's not an empty box at all, you have to look on ebay for those. (I hear someone's already sold an empty iPhone box)
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