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In computer security, a DMZ or demilitarized zone is a physical or logical subnetwork that contains and exposes an organization's external-facing services to an untrusted network, usually a larger network such as the Internet. The purpose of a DMZ is to add an additional layer of security to an organization's local area network: an external network node can access only what is exposed in the DMZ, while the rest of the organization's network is firewalled. The DMZ functions as a small, isolated network positioned between the Internet and the private network and, if its design is effective, allows the organization extra time to detect and address breaches before they would further penetrate into the internal networks.
originally posted by: AndyFromMichigan
originally posted by: MetalThunder
a reply to: pavil
here is the final report - with additional pictures of the room -
Las Vegas Metropolitan Police Department October 2017 Mass Shooting Final Report
really doesn't say much earth shattering - skimmed thru - but look at the cache of ammo
OK, we all knew the official report is BS, but take a look at the second picture! The only weapon Paddock could possibly have shot himself with is the assault weapon that he's lying on top of. Try to imagine a scenario where he shoots himself, and end up lying on his back, with the weapon beneath him. You can't. He must have been shot by someone else.
Of course, the official line changed so many times, it's hard to remember what the current story is supposed to be.
Dec. 19 (UPI) -- New images captured by NASA's NEOWISE satellite revealed a pattern of brightening emanating from a newfound star named Gaia 17bpi. The brightening suggests the young star is experiencing a growth spurt........."The material in the middle of the disk builds up in density and becomes unstable," Lynne Hillenbrand, professor of astronomy at Caltech, said in a news release. "Then it drains onto the star, manifesting as an outburst."
The influx of fresh stellar material causes the star to burn 100 times brighter than normal -- brightening that can be seen by faraway telescopes.
The star belongs to a class of fitful stars known as FU Ori's, named after the original member of the group, FU Orionis (the capital letters represent a naming scheme for variable stars, and Orionis refers to its location in the Orion constellation). Typically, these stars, which are less than a few million years old, are hidden behind thick clouds of dust and hard to observe. This new object is only the 25th member of this class found to date and one of only about a dozen caught in the act of an outburst.