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originally posted by: UMayBRite!
Their MS10 is horrible.
Its made by a bunch of $$sholes with Asberger's.
I have it on my wife's computer. It stinks. When I tried to install it over MS7(after months of harassment) on mine, it blew up.
originally posted by: AtomicKangaroo
This is true of a great deal of software, Java and Flash to name a couple should of died out a long time ago, considering better alternatives but we're still stuck with them.
Not the consumers fault, we're sadly forced to use them by companies. Game developers still use Java for their games despite it being terrible for "3D" gaming, mostly due to the memory leaks and poor optimisation that have plagued it forever. If you want to use Netflix you need Silverlight.
"We cannot say those suck, let me use HTML 5 or C++" because there is no option to do so.
At least if people have an issue with Microsoft they can always switch over to Linux or Apple OS etc.
If people do have other options and don't use them they can hardly complain. (But will anyway.)
originally posted by: yuppa
a reply to: fossilera
tell you how to stop the wifi disconnect. Power management console. and manually configuring your networking and your hardware you use to connect to the internet. power saving mode might be a issue too.
The introduction of vacuum-tube equipment promised to revolutionize radio. However, all amateur and commercial use of radio came to an abrupt halt on April 7, 1917 when, with the entrance of the United States into World War One, most private U.S. radio stations were ordered by the President to either shut down or be taken over by the government, and for the duration of the war it became illegal for private U.S. citizens to even have an operational radio transmitter or receiver -- in fact, it was Treason to Possess Wireless Stations according to one zealous city manager, reported on the front page of the April 23, 1917 San Jose Evening News. (In contrast, seven years later the Springfield Republican would declare: "It is the patriotic duty of all our citizens to have a radio." according to Voice May Alter Destiny of Nation). Radio in the U.S. had become a government monopoly, reserved for the war effort. Amateur radio operators were particularly hard hit by the restrictions. Before the ban, amateurs read the monthly issues of The Electrical Experimenter in order to find out about the latest improvements in equipment design, but now that magazine was featuring articles like How the Government Seals Radio Apparatus, which appeared in July, 1917. The American Radio Relay League's July, 1917 QST magazine brought Arthur C. Young's report of What Happened at Buffalo When Closing Orders Were Received. QST also began carrying monthly reports from former amateurs who were now enlisted in the U.S. Navy, and in September, 1917, in its final issue before suspending publication for the duration of the war, mused about the uncertain future of amateur radio in Another Season Opens, But---, while Guglielmo Marconi, in the September, 1917 Wireless Age, asked that the United States "Send the Wireless Men Abroad Immediately". The war was an opportunity for some to advance beyond standard peacetime restrictions. In this heavily segregated era there were a limited number of jobs open to African-Americans, however in the May, 1918 issue of the same magazine, Negroes for Army Signalmen announced that radio operator training was being established in Richmond, Virginia.
Main article: Internet privacy
The ability to control the information one reveals about oneself over the Internet, and who can access that information, has become a growing concern. These concerns include whether email can be stored or read by third parties without consent, or whether third parties can continue to track the web sites someone has visited. Another concern is web sites which are visited collect, store, and possibly share personally identifiable information about users.
The advent of various search engines and the use of data mining created a capability for data about individuals to be collected and combined from a wide variety of sources very easily. The FTC has provided a set of guidelines that represent widely accepted concepts concerning fair information practices in an electronic marketplace called the Fair Information Practice Principles.
In order not to give away too much personal information, e-mails should be encrypted and browsing of webpages as well as other online activities should be done trace-less via anonymizers, or, in cases those are not trusted, by open source distributed anonymizers, so called mix nets, such as I2P or Tor - The Onion Router.
Email isn't the only internet use with concern of privacy. Everything is accessible over the internet nowadays. However a major issue with privacy relates back to social networking. For example, there are millions of users on Facebook and regulations have changed. People may be tagged in photos or have valuable information exposed about themselves either by choice or most of the time unexpectedly by others. It is important to be cautious of what is being said over the internet and what information is being displayed as well as photos because this all can searched across the web and used to access private databases making it easy for anyone to quickly go online and profile a person.
originally posted by: Kashai
a reply to: galien8
We have concealed the fact that you should be on at least 10mg of Haldol as well as Cogentin for Extra Pyramidal Symptoms.
Though probably in your case 25mg of Haldol with 10mg of Cogentin would be appropriate.
I mean you seriously started a thread about MS program issues and are bringing up a quote in the Bible????