|[Fluxbox-aa-users] ourselves blockhead
|Sun, 15 Oct 2006 10:50:24 +0300
|Thunderbird 220.127.116.11 (Windows/20060909)
I was carrying around a brick in my pocket for a few simple numbers I needed to lookup each week.
well, apparently, the rest of the world.
There might be a day when to view a movie you will have to be connected to a phone line or network that will allow your DVD player to authenticate the disc before playing it. All of these different techniques have the movie industry dumbfounded as to how to stop the proliferation of pirated flicks. Why should I be jealous of someone who can afford a bigger, flashier piece of equipment that they use to talk to people, store phone numbers, and occasionally for other tasks?
My phone works perfectly for what I do.
I have also never seen these friends watch said movies.
There is just one simple answer, talk.
No matter how good the protection, how advanced the security key, or how wonderful encryption, someone will crack it.
The presence of smart cards, biometrics, and other security devices is now commonplace among many business computers. It is amazing that with the technical revolution this country has experienced in the last three decades that it has taken us this long to undertake voting via computer.
The upcoming show is no exception.
com Antiques GuideSite.
Be one of the first to vote and let us know your reasons.
>From there, the voter then proceeds to a machine which again registers their finger print and loads the appropriate ballot. Now I realize that a phone is just a phone. well, apparently, the rest of the world. The computer allows for quicker voting, instant tallies, and almost completely eliminates the recount.
This would also work with computers, where software designed specifically not to allow for recording could be created, along with discs which are not directly readable.
If you can create a multi-million dollar animation that is almost as good as real life, you can create some pretty good security methods. As soon as a movie is released on DVD it has been copied and put onto thousands of shelves all across the Pacific. I mean an honest-to-goodness haunted house, not one of those cheesy "spook" houses that crop up this time of year.
If you can create a multi-million dollar animation that is almost as good as real life, you can create some pretty good security methods.
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