implementing the slaughter...
Need to delete from related tables too....
If I had any power over what I use, I wouldn't use it. But I don't have that power. Most people don't
This is why I'm glad the people trying to push Git where I work currently seem to be listening to the feedback from me and others who are happy with TFS and have seen nothing in Git that improves our lives. They might end up going with it anyway and if they do I will be seriously considering looking for another job; not just because of forcing a bad tool on us but because of the lack of respect for our opinions that would show.
From blakey's article:
'm at a loss to understand how an open source tool as popular as Git has remained so mediocre for so long.
I'm not. That's what happens with open source tools when their developers know what they're doing so are apparently blind to the need to make them useful for new people
the capacity I've been fraudulently selling to customers without being able to deliver
It's been mentioned before, but they do differentiate between peak and sustained usage. If the customers don't understand the difference, that's not the fault of the ISPs.
FREE STUFF! FREE STUFF! FREE STUFF! WE WANT MORE FREE STUFF!
TDEMSYR. No one is asking for "free stuff" here. No one has ever been asking for "free stuff" in the context of net neutrality. What they are asking for is an end to the fraud: they are entitled to what they paid for, and the telcos are doing everything they can to not have to give it to them.
"What they paid for" is service that consists of (say) 10 Mbps download peak,
4 Mbps download sustained, 1 Mbps upload (or whatever the numbers might be). These numbers are listed on every advertisement and service contract I've seen. It's the fault of neither the ISPs nor the content providers if the consumers don't understand or misunderstand what those mean.
@xaade No, we need to nationalize the infrastructure if we want to bring true competition. You think that's more politically feasible than net neutrality?
@xaade "Nationalize" is probably not exactly the right word, as it would most likely be owned locally, much like any other public utilities. But it carries the right basic understanding.
I take it you mean subsidies, then. That's socialism. But if you're restricting competition and pricing to the local level (county or smaller), then are you admitting that it would be appropriate for someone in Nowhere, OK to pay $45/mo. for the same level of service as someone in NYC who pays $15/mo.?
Oil companies will run their own fiber to their remote
devices. Netflix could do the same, but chooses not to.
Are you actually hearing what you are saying?!? Netflix does
nothave "its own remote devices." It has people like you and meconnected to the public internet.
Netflix was taking up too much of the infrastructure, and ISPs down the line couldn't get the money from Netflix's ISP to improve, so they asked Netflix directly.
Netflix said no.
They couldn't get someone else to pay them for doing what they should have been doing anyway as part of the ordinary course of doing business, so they tried to get a different someone else to pay them for it instead. They, unsurprisingly, also said no, because it is not their job.
The local ISPs were already being paid for that bandwidth, and the infrastructure that supports it, by their own customers. Period. If they weren't allocating that revenue to improving their infrastructure to meet increased demand, this is not the fault of the increased demand, it is the ISPs' fault. Period.
Netflix's ISP or their customers' ISPs? Or the intermediate "backbone" ISPs?
They had promised enough capacity to deal with Netflix to their customers.
Netflix wasn't paying their fair share, and the ISPs failed to cooperate to charge Netflix for it.
Don't be absurd. Netflix was paying its fair share to Netflix's ISP, which is the only obligation they had. Comcast was already being paid by Comcast's customers, and they had an obligation to use that money to make available the bandwidth that they were being paid for.
So everyone was fulfilling their contracts? Where's the problem?
curated internet packages
This is the part I don't understand.
How are curated internet packages legal if they're not supposed to be packet sniffing?
The contents of the packets, sure. But the "wrappers" that indicate the "to" and "from" addresses? Those can't be hidden.
@izzion Top comment:
We as end customers need to figure out who is speaking on our behalf when it comes to the rules of the Internet.
You know what it looks like... is that it's matching all aliases for each of those emojis.
That is, based on what you're typing they all match thematically, roughly.
That said, the fact that single letters bring up unrelated matches is not good...
So a couple observations:
- It seems like aliases are treated with the same relevance as direct keyword matches (aliases ought to be nerfed a bit)
- It seems like matching of alises should only begin after a certain letter threshold is met (e.g. 3-4 letters). Anything less, and only direct matches show up.
rolleyes.gifbe a good match for
:trolleybus, even if that is the case?
what causes to be the replacement for
:-Dwhich causes me to have to press escape after all my old school ascii faces, otherwise my posts will be littered with
..... huh..... it picked two different replacements for
Status: installed a game. The intro was loud, and I couldn't turn down volume (I have this problem with some fullscreen apps), so I Alt+F4'd. Windows detected it as crash and applied compatibility options without asking me whether it should. I hate when this happens, and it happens surprisingly often.
: "Oh? That program only ran for less than one minute? Must have had an issue, all programs must run for at least one minute! Let's Help!"
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