The promotionals run so heavy on the “benies” that it is a little unclear on the use case; what this thing does for you. It feels like it is an application of SPATE towards instant messaging and file transfer, more generally contact transfer. Is similar to but different from from the TextSecure, which requires an SMS channel. Seems to use Google Talk? with chatter on ports https(465) and xmpp-client (5222)
Ghost Waltz, 1980 Geisterwaltzer in German release, 1983.
Nine and a Half Weeks, 1978; under the name Elizabeth McNeill; ~120 pages.
(unfinished) Twelve Dozen Irises; under the name Elizabeth McNeill.
Something about a Scandanavian travel guide with her byline 1987.
Born in Graz, Austria, in 1940-11, to Ernest Seiler and his wife (name?)
1957, studying in Syracuse on a one-year exchange program sponsored by the American Field Service
1960, Married Dennis Day, an Episcopal priest trainee, White Plains, NY.
They moved to Indiana.
B.A. in German studies from Goshen College, IN.
“Several years” teaching in small Midwestern towns.
Ursla, 1963, daughter
Mark, birth unknown, son, deceased; died age 7
Worked at Ms. magazine.
“sometime” Married Donald Sweet, fourteen years her senior, and they lived in Port Yarmouth, Massachusetts.
Died, 2011-05-18, suicide; her husband died 4 days later.
Movie, 1986; “keeps the bare bones of plot but not much else”
McNeill’s true identity as Ingeborg Day was first revealed by Steven M. L. Aronson in his 1983 book Hype, which is about the ways in which public figures transform themselves, physically and existentially, to satisfy the marketing machine. It was confirmed separately to me by several sources, including Day’s longtime literary agent, Wendy Weil, just two weeks before Weil died in mid-September.
Day’s “Cost Per Wear” approach to clothes: divide the price of what you wear by the number of times you wear it for the “true value” per wearing.
… lots about her Dad’s work with the Nazi SS in the ’40s; on and on about that, which is the point of Ghost Waltz …
HarperCollins is scheduled to reissue “Nine and a Half Weeks,” bearing Day’s name for the first time—though no publication date has been set. They also plan to republish “Ghost Waltz”
Dip the band ends into approximately 1/8 inch of ordinary rubbing alcohol that does not contain glycerin or lotion. Do not use soap anywhere on the bands, as soap will cause the bands to deteriorate.
Slip the bands about one inch onto the slingshot prong-ends. (Be sure that both bands are slipped on an equal distance).
Immediately (before the alcohol can dry) turn the entire one inch of rubber that has been slipped onto the prongs until the leather pouch is adjusted properly and “sits” straight. Your slingshot will shoot straighter if this is done properly.
Do not shoot or pull backwards on the slingshot powerbands for 24 hours to allow the alcohol to dry.
davidc; IPv6 Source Address Selection on Linux; In His Blog; 2009-05-11.
tl;dr => mentions setting preferred_lft to 0 to mark an address as deprecated for the purposes of (outbound) source address selection
Ulrich Drepper; RFC3484 on Linux; In Some Web Page; 2007-09-04.
tl;dr => read this one. “To determine the source address for each destination address a socket must be created and a UDP connection initiated.” (there’s an explanation as to why this must be so)
Multitenancy => multiple nonstandard locations for the code, config & data management trees.
Multiple blog sites
Multiple web sites
/etc/httpd virtual hosting
/var/http contains multiple web sites at /var/http/sitename
/var/wordpress contains multiple blog sites at /var/wordpress/blogname
/etc/wordpress contains the multiple wp-config.php, each named sitename.php
Therefore the symlink /var/wordpress/sitename/wp-config.php has the (pointer) value ../../../etc/wordpress/sitename.php
Expect policy-version and release dependencies surrounding the SELinux in the new location. Fedora 16 isn’t the latest thing out there, so some of the policy problems will already have been fixed. Other policy problems will appear do the new use case: installing in an unexpected location.
Concept: SELinux is good, and true and wonderful, and it will protect you. Use it, learn it, live it. The pain you feel is operations safety entering your system.
For 2012, McDonald’s announced that the McRib’s annual release would be delayed until the 17th of December, as opposed to its traditional autumn release (which will instead be used to debut the Cheddar Bacon Onion Angus Burger, or “CBO”). The move is an effort to boost sales during the December period in an attempt to match 2011′s abnormally high restaurant-wide sales figures.
Attention McRib fans: your wait is almost over. McDonald’s announced Monday that everyone’s favorite non-anatomically-correct pork sandwich will be returning to locations throughout the country on December 17. That’s right: the McRib 2012 release date is less than two weeks away!
The 2012 McRib release date was originally supposed to be October 22. But the sandwiches were delayed because of unseasonably warm weather earlier in the fall. Then AdAge revealed that the McRib would return in “the second half of December,” leading some McRib cult fanatics to worry that they wouldn’t be able to enjoy their favorite treat until Christmas. As it turns out, the McRib release date this year is a bit earlier than they feared, which is its own kind of Christmas present from McDonald’s.
Given how much excitement greets the McRib release date every year, you’d think that McDonald’s would want to just make it a permanent part of its menu. But a company executive recently revealed that sales for the McRib really aren’t high enough to justify a year-round spot on the McDonald’s menu; it only makes sense to include it for the holidays, when the hunger for pork is at its highest.