Why, if it's being released in the summer, can't it come with ICS?
78 posts • joined 24 Jul 2007
... his job is precisely to provide advise to any legal entity for whom data protection in that jurisdiction is potentially a concern. Any DPA is there to ensure the rules are followed and to ensure the rules are fair to the end user. If a company or individual has queries or wants to make sure they're not going to be wasting their energy (money, time) on something that definitely won't get ratified, this is precisely what I'd expect a data protection chief to be helping with.
A good article. A good project manager is hard to come by. We build web apps, and find that no one is particularly forthcoming with issues about their part in the build process. For instance, a third party feed we might be implementing won't tell us about the pitfalls in their platform (we had one that transcoded video, but whilst it did this, the response to a request for some XML returned a 500 server error). You have to be aware that these problems might well arise when using other systems, internal or not, and you have to account for the likelihood that they will appear. Being proactive always helps - you get the detail you need sooner. There is of course just poor judgement in terms of time to complete a particular part of the work even in isolation to deal with. Find a good PM, and you're halfway there. There is no reason at all why these projects should fail (late delivery in my eyes is failure), other than bad management.
...as a blatant disregard for privacy, there is an upshot too:
You'd now be able to have a facebook connector in Thunderbird/Apple Mail/etc that lets you read, reply to and create messages within the realm of your usual email client.
That's actually quite a nice thought. The other nice thing is that at least it's an opt-in per application.
And you're not using cfengine or puppet or another server management platform? More fool you then.
You need to build *one* kernel for each OS and arch combination, then roll that out using puppet or cfengine. You can even plan reboots and make sure it doesn't bring anything crashing down.
Shame on you for managing your server farm poorly!
@MacRat: No, it's a low interest loan. That $1m is gross profit, or direct profit on sales.
On another note, is it just me or does $20m over 109 work out to an average of $183k per car? At £100,000 per car, Xe.com suggests that works out to about $167k per car. So where does the extra $16k come from?
I mean really... O2 have gone too far this time with their concept of "unlimited". Why can't they just say you have X00 MB per month and if you want more than that, then pay an additional fee and get XGB. Likewise to all those rogue ISPs out there.
I wouldn't mind so much, but if it says "unlimited" on the box, I don't expect it to be an outright lie when I open it. Isn't that what the ASA is supposed to protect us from?
The STOP sign, because this madness has GOT to end!
Any idea as to browser usage? Given that Opera is cross-platform, except the iPhone, it would be interesting to see if non-stock browsers are being used, or if people are downloading other ones to use. Clearly this fails with the iPhone lock-down, but it'd be useful to see...
To me, you're all missing the point. They're saying that over the period of time in which they manufacture the car, there will me small updates that improve performance, handling, battery longevity etc. These are *not* software updates, but akin to them. Heads on chaps and chapettes. I know it's Friday, but still!
Has no one considered that this "snow" is coming from Russia? The Kremlin have clearly realised that traditional methods of terrorism and killing the banking system have had little or no effect on the economy, and the only way to destroy it is to create a large snow cannon from which they can fire snow at various countries...
Black helicopter...well because it's obvious!
You might find a little thing called bribery involved here.
Microsoft: "Can you install WinXP on these here netbooks?"
Manufacturer: "Of course, but we have to pay for Windows licences and then the product becomes more expensive. Linux is free..."
Microsoft: "What if we give you WinXP?"
Manufacturer: "We still have to put better hardware in which makes it more expensive"
Microsoft: "What if we discount your licences on your other products more than we already do to make it cheaper?"
Manufacturer: "That might work..."
You should know by now that the average speed in the UK is about 7mph, and that trains don't run, and that buses are slow. Therefore, the app is useful only if you're outside of the UK....
Mine's the one with a tube map in the pocket. Because that's a surefire way of stopping you using your phone for anything.
I use VirtualBox. It's blisteringly quick when compared with any of the competitive products.
I can run it under Linux, and it's faster than VMWare, I can run it under OS X and it's tons faster than both Parallels and VMWare Fusion, and under Windows, it just works too. Both Linux and Windows guests here.
Thumbs up from me on xVM VirtualBox - it's a definite fighting contender for the marketplace, and a worthy one at that.
The mobile web has been available on most handsets for years now. It's still rubbish on them. 3/4 of people don't have nice fancy phones with big screens that make browsing the web make sense. That'll probably be why... along with the fact that latency over the mobile networks is painful!
Dave, Cyrus doesn't use PUSH. It operates using the standard IDLE extension that means the connection stays open and a notification is sent back when there is new stuff to do. The client then goes and does a full fetch (folders, email, flags, the lot).
By contrast, RIMs system precisely pushes the email to the client. There are, IIRC, advancements in development to IDLE to enable additional information to be sent back regarding what precisely needs to be fetched when there are changes. This would behave much more like RIMs PUSH system, but still isn't the same thing.
Come on guys, Ubuntu want to be seen as a popular distro with popular packages. People know about Firefox. Most users don't have a clue (bearing in mind they often don't come from a Debian background) about a browser named Ice-weasel.
I'd imagine this is what is stopping Shuttleworth and co from just using the Debian stock package here.
Think before spewing your guts everywhere please. There are always two sides to the argument.
Interesting solution, but your final comment - "Where did they find their web developers?" - doesn't really fit here. It's not usually down to the web developers to decide on a network strategy, and it looks like NewsWeek have decided to use separate servers, or clusters of servers, (not in themselves accessed via a proxy) to deliver images/css/content.
Talk to the network guys if you've got issues with this. Not the web developers.
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