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Hey guys, I’ve got most of the badges above and below, and humbly offer these pitiful few others for your enjoyment. “IT Twat” Know all there is to know about computers. Possess no people skills whatsoever. Be all you can be, a “Snide, contrary and vague, holier than thou, it’s not so simple (yes sometimes it is) Army of One!”
Last Updated: 3/23/2013 20:02 PST One of the most frustrating things in life is a slow computer. Every few years, we buy an expensive new PC and love how fast it starts up, runs programs, and loads websites. Inevitably though, it starts to slow down until eventually we are pulling our hair out waiting for it to do routine tasks. Why is this? It turns out the answer is actually quite simple and you don't even need to be "technical" to understand the causes and solutions.
Sometimes something begs for a simple solution. The nearly-ubiquitous USB port is perhaps the technological poster child for an obvious failure to work both ways (right-side-up or upside-down) despite looking perfectly symmetrical on both sides.
We never charge for bandwidth CloudFlare will never bill you for bandwidth usage. We believe if your site suddenly gets popular or suffers an attack, you shouldn't have to dread your bandwidth bill. Mix plan types
So you fancy yourself the technical advisor out of your clique? Are you the person your friends and family call when anything technical is hurting their head? Maybe you just love free applications! If either or all three of these statements are true then The Tech Toolkit 2.0 is for you! I am talking everything here. They have the best free applications for everything including anti-virus, virus/spyware removal, password recovery and even DVD burning.
Posted by Mathew J. Schwartz and InformationWeek February 25, 2011 The Internet Systems Consortium has issued a warning that certain versions of BIND are vulnerable to a denial of service attack. BIND is the most widely used domain name system protocol implementation. The latest version of BIND, 9.7.3, is not affected, but versions 9.7.1 through 9.7.2-P3 are vulnerable. Attackers could exploit the vulnerability to create a denial of service attack because of the way that BIND handles incremental zone transfers (IXFR), which is a technique for transferring data on top of the Transmission Control Protocol (TCP).