So what are the differences between Google Workspace and the free Google Apps that come with a Google e-mail account?
3899 posts • joined 10 Nov 2014
Re: Brain processes of a commentard
"The RAF has scored its first air-to-air "kill" – where an aircraft downs an enemy aircraft – for almost 40 years..
"Forty years? but didn't they, during the Falkland's...""
The Fleet Air Arm scored all the air-to-air hits during the Falklands war, not the RAF.
Though you have to give the RAF credit - they strapped Sidewinders onto a Nimrod and went hunting for the Argentine 707 spy planes.
"So efficiency wise, it's no better than growing Barley, fermenting it and then distilling it to produce the same methanol, without the expensive Cerium Oven and CO2/Water capture contraptions. And I'm quite sure the Barley method tastes better too."
Not if its making methanol..............
Ancient with a dash of modern: We joined the Royal Navy to find there's little new in naval navigation
Isle of Man, Channel Islands
I foresee a jurisdictional argument looming.
The UK is responsible for the foreign relations of the Isle of Man and channel Islands - so responsible for any tax treaties.
However the UK does not control the islands tax laws. We could be heading for a legal collision with the UK imposing laws on the islands, ending their tax haven status
Competition watchdog? We've heard of it. But emergency comms firm still on track to Airwave hello to £1.2bn
But do you trust the technology?
Anecdotal tale from a former Seacat Master.........
Apparently when those catamarans dropped below 10 knots, the navigation system started reporting radar echoes at twice the distance they really were.
Software coding issue which at the time (around ten years ago) hadn't been fixed.
Must have been disconcerting at night in a storm
So nice of China to put all of its network zero-day vulns in one giant database no one will think to break into
Hubble, Hubble, toil and trouble: NASA pores over moth-eaten manuals ahead of switch to backup hardware
Stob treks back across the decades to review the greatest TV sci-fi in the light of recent experience
Perseverance Mars rover sets off on its first mission, to boldly drill and return samples as no rover has drilled before
It needs careful handling, but a room-temperature liquid is always going to be safer than something you have to heat through several hundred degrees in the absence of oxygen or water.
I can remember talking to Callery Chemicals about it 30 years ago, and they had the safety aspects well sorted - it was used in several industrial processes. They were also supplying it for nuclear use at the time - but they wouldn't talk about that.
The Russians were touting it around at the same time - though we had extreme worries about using them as a source
Sodium vs Sodium-Potassium alloy
Surprised at the use of sodium in the primary cooling circuit. Sodium-potassium alloy is a better bet as its liquid at room temperature so easier to handle - and has been used in reactors before
FWIW Thunderbird 2 was said to use either liquid Na or NaK back in the 1960's - the liquid metal took the heat directly from the aircraft's nuclear reactor core and dumped into the ramjets (used for supercruise flight) that ran along the two sidestruts that held the front and back of the aircraft together.
Chemical rockets were used for launch until enough air was flowing through the ramjets.
Re: Hidden launch of a second payload
You misunderstand the scenario in the tale.
After release of the first satellite the booster continued to boost to a higher orbit, releasing the second military payload before tumbling back. The second payload isn't disguised as the rocket stage - that's just a diversion.
In both these recent episodes with the Long March 5, the problem has been with the booster continuing to burn after payload release - potentially allowing that second payload release
The Fast and the Curious: Safety-conscious Red Hat eyes continuously certified Linux platform for motors
National security worries
In ten years time when the whole western car fleet runs on Linux, it would be so easy for a foreign malefactor to disable the whole lot with one message via the inbuilt GSM. Would bring civilisation to its knees.
The Chinese right now are probably looking at how to weaponise car control systems.
Disable the west's phones, disable its transport - and they've won the war before it starts
Exam-monitoring biz Proctorio tried to silence a critic using copyright law. Now EFF sues to put an end to this tactic
Beijing's new privacy rules ban apps collecting unnecessary data, require free service without data slurps
Russia, China say anyone will be able to use their south pole Moon base for 'peaceful' science and exploration
Still got one somewhere
I bought one, used it twice, gave up.
Getting it to talk to the TV was hit and miss (mainly miss), connecting to the tape recorder never worked, and the fake button keyboard membrane was a POS
Absolute waste of money
Its in my spare parts bin, I guess a museum will get it one day
You'd have told them they should have used Apple/Google app model, right? NHSX seeks willing humans to fill health tech and data roles
Arm China brands itself a 'strategic asset', calls for Beijing's help in boardroom dispute with Brit HQ
The killing of CentOS Linux: 'The CentOS board doesn't get to decide what Red Hat engineering teams do'
Not the first time...
They've done this before.
Anyone else remember when the original free Red Hat Linux was dumped, leaving a choice of paid-for RHEL or the experimental Fedora?
Pissed a lot of people off at the time and led to a lot of people ditching Red Hat
Looks like they forgot their own history