35 Burst results for "Unix"
Unix Labs Led a Gaming Revolution Web3 Is Next
"3 p.m. Friday February 17th, 2023. Unix labs lit a gaming revolution web three is next. Unix labs is no longer satisfied with having changed the world of web three gaming, but also wants to bring the benefits of web three to businesses around the world. With this in mind, it has launched its web three development arm to expand its horizons beyond gaming Unix labs. This project will help businesses transition from web two. The post Unix labs lit a gaming revolution web three is next appeared first on block anomie.
"unix" Discussed on Overthrowing Education
"And it's not expensive. Wow. This is so interesting. And I know the future is coming fast, isn't it? It's so fast. It's just wild. And I'm happy to hear though. I really feel like this is one of those moments where it's like adapter die. Either figure it out, change how we're doing everything completely, or well, I wouldn't say, I don't think it's changing everything, that to me. I just mean like education system like you can even so it's one of those things where you have to remember the strengths of the tradition too, right? Like to me that's key. Like as someone who uses this stuff aggressively. I'm making art with it, right? I mean, I love it. And I think it's hugely powerful. But I don't think the capacity to read light thickens in the chrome makes way to The Rookie would. Like being able to sit down with from Macbeth. Being able to sit down with your brain and figure out how that means and why it's powerful and why it's strange. That didn't lose any value when chachi PT was unleashed. The opposite. It's more valuable. And similarly, like understanding the basis of syntax, the basis of structure, the basis of literary history. Herman Unix very traditional things. These things are not, they're not to be thrown out at all. No, and that wasn't at all what I meant. I was thinking more like as we spoke before about homework about not grading. Yes. Oh, that's for sure. Because if you take out grading altogether and it's just feedback and for mastery and you're doing most of the writing in class, it really takes away the need, I guess, to have something else, whether it's buying it from online or having an AI ride it, it takes that out of the picture because there's no incentive to do that, right? Yeah. So that's what I mean. That I think is already gone. I mean, if you're going to assign a 5000 word paper, you have, I think you have to accept that they will use an AI for it. Now I'm not necessarily opposed to that because if you can take an AI and get 5000 bad words and turn them into something really meaningful and powerful, that is impressive. Right. For sure. And also, before you go, like when I go to an things that I do with AI require way more work than traditional writing, right? Like I've got to figure out who do I want to imitate here? How do I want to do this? What tech am I going to use? But the technical questions are really I'm blessed in that I have access to a lot of these guys and of these engineers who I just love to pieces and they help me with work with this stuff in very sophisticated ways. But that requires a lot of thinking. Let's say you were a student and you've been given a really difficult question. If you use GPT-3, you can get yourself a B to get it to an a, you really need to think quite a bit. Even if you're using AI, that would be my, that would be my opinion. Also, I think what will happen will teachers simply just won't value standard written material as much as they have. Right. Because it requires a lot less control. You just requires a lot less evidence of thinking than it did before. And I think what it's also going to do is take a lot of the sort of traditional ways of assessment and really push it into the more creative and authentic versions because otherwise it's not going to be, I mean, I don't think that it's particularly helpful now, but it'll be even less helpful if people are using AI to do it. When I was 8, I nearly failed out of English because for two reasons. My cursive handwriting was incredibly poor and I wasn't a great speller, right? That all changed. Those were, when I was a kid, those were the metrics of sophisticated linguistic capacities, right? And computers totally changed that, but they didn't change anything else. They didn't change the value of knowing how to read Shakespeare. They really did. And I mean, I think this is a similar challenge to that. It's going to require changing the ways you evaluate things. But you'll know I still believe that you'll know what's good and what's bad. It's just that the banal stuff, the filler, that will be so much more easy to do. Right. For anyone. Wow. It's all really interesting. You know what? I just thought of. I wonder if this is the next experiment to see if it can write a lesson plan. Oh, it absolutely can. I'd love to see what happens. Well, certainly if you use chat GPT, it might, but there is one that can. Right. There's one out there that absolutely can. On the other hand, will it write the one that you want to do? Exactly. Yeah. I mean, is it right the one that has the arc that you want to communicate to the students? Right. Especially if you actually know who your students are. Right. And you want to communicate something to them. Exactly. No, it can't do that. Right. Right. But I guess it's not any different than, I mean, a lot of times when I was doing lesson plans, I would look online to see what other people have done and then kind of adapt it or let it spark an idea for me and sometimes I would use it as it is because that's not different. There's no difference between doing those two things then using AI to do it. So it's not like in effect all you're doing is looking at a mass archive of every lesson plan of that type that is in existence. Right. That's in effect what you're doing, right? Which is probably a better way than doing what I did, which was just going to the cutting and pasting and then throwing out some stuff and putting in some new stuff that I wanted to do, right? Right. Which is what all I ever did. Or just searching, I mean, I've spent so much time searching and searching for something that I think I want or something to inspire me and sometimes you get lucky. That's not going away. But it's great to know that you don't have to spend the hours and hours. You might just spend 5 minutes, and then you can take it, like you said, and make it your own, or just not do it entirely. And also a different way. One of the cooler things about chat GPT is that it actually is a pretty good ideas generator. Like I've had friends who are in technical fields who asked it like questions that they've had about their field. Like complicated things about LED design and stuff like that. And it'll give these answers and maybe it won't give the correct answer to be like, what an interesting way to think about it. And then they can go and look at that. I love that aspect to it. And I mean, I think that's kind of a different field of artificial intelligence. The decision making aspect of artificial intelligence. But I mean, it's totally fascinating too. Yeah, well, it just shows, I mean, we've been talking a lot. It seems as it reflects English and literature and so forth, but there are other subjects out there that it can possibly benefit, possibly they're also going to have to make some shifts. Oh, I know physics professors. I mean, a lot of physics profiles at university work on take home exams, right? That's done. Right. That whole methodology is over. Like chat GPT can just write. The answer to a basic complex physics problem. I mean, people were the NBA professors were the ones who were really freaking out because they do a lot of that. And the answer is they're looking for are very banal. Very controlled. There's a specific kind of answer they're looking for. And GPT can do that perfectly. Wow. Wow. This is also interesting. I feel like if we were to talk again in 6 months, it will be a totally different or updated conversation. So maybe we'll do that. Oh, yeah. In the next 6 months would be long. Yeah, yeah. 6 weeks. Sometimes I talk to these guys, you know, and I'm like, well, when do you think they'll be doing? And they're like, well, we could do that in 18 months, but by then, it won't matter. They don't do anything that will take 18 months. They don't set up any projects that would take that long. Because it'll change so rapidly by then that'll be meaningless with whatever they were working on. Wow. While it was all I can say, it's all really really good. It is wild. It is wild. And I really appreciate your point of view because I think as we started this episode talking about all the scare and the fright and the fears that so many of us have and then just hearing how you talk about it, it's actually kind of cool and kind of hopeful. And so
"unix" Discussed on TuneInPOC
"What do they get? India logo, seafoods here now. Do we go breaking tegra personal as we keep a project of music? Mechanical detail. Ivor knows the products here. Many questions. It is also the only person that I had. And maybe can not take part in that interview. So. Yeah. Plus samurai says, la sim chilla de la paria or they Unix could see the Plato by carne asada, a local guacamole. There's no reason making Ghana's. Elise sold them out in the. Oh yes. But at what time? When he has done it. Instead of every number that he didn't.
"unix" Discussed on Gospel Today
"So the religious leaders describes the fairest sees the sadducees, they would have agreed with the Old Testament teaching that homosexuality was a sin, the heterosexuality was what God had ordained and was God's way. And so there wasn't any reason for Jesus to begin to argue for heterosexuality or against homosexuality when in general there was agreement by the leadership and in society in general during the time when Jesus was on earth. So there was really no reason for Jesus to speak on these issues. Now, he did say something interesting, though, a little bit later actually in this chapter in Matthew 19. And he brings up Jesus brings up the issue of Unix Unix. And so he says a little bit later. He's talking and really he's answering the question why are some people not married, right? And he answers the question, and he says this in Matthew 1912, for there are Unix who are born that way. There were Unix who may have been made Unix by others, and there are those who chose to live like Unix for the sake of the Kingdom of Heaven. The one who can accept this should accept it. Now, what do we surmise? What do we understand by the sum have taken us say, oh, look, Jesus is promoting a third gender. You have male, you have female and now you have Unix. But let's wait just a little minute. Let's look at this carefully. What is this unit, okay? It comes from the Greek word. Unicode and if you look at it, actually, this is the definition from the Greek English lexicon. It says a male person lacking the ability to beget children whether through castration and he gives some examples xenophon in ancient Greece. Accident, leviticus 21 20 or congenital defect as in what Jesus is talking about here in the second example, Matthew 1912. Or a male palace official whether castrated after two three or not genesis 39 one. So what's interesting here is that this term is actually used usually to note denote a male who has some physical problem with his sexual organs, maybe he was born with some deformity, which made it so that he could not have children. Or we know that there was a practice of castration that if a king would sometimes castrate men in order to make them serve in his harem. It wasn't a good thing, right? That was just the way it was. Or some people chose to live a celibate life so that they could serve the lord, Paul pox about this also. I think in first Corinthian 7, about those who chose to live a single life in order to serve the lord, so again, and this is actually from I think answers in genesis. They have a good a good article about that. I'll put the link in the description here and it says the Greek term you notice is never used to denote a person with intact sexual organs who is intersect, sex, transgender or engages in homosexual activity. So it had nothing to do with those things. In fact, it's interesting, I think reference was their genesis 39 one is that Joseph was referred to as a eunuch. That was before he got married, but why, just because he served the king, the pharaoh, right?.
"unix" Discussed on Ubuntu Podcast
"So this week. We have a little voyage of discovery. We discovered a niche operating system which is slightly more nisha links environment and it's called serenity and we. We loved it so much that we want to invite andreas kling. Who i don't know if goes under the name of awesome clean or super clean. Something like that on line to chat to us about serenity. Andreas thank you for joining us. How you doing. I'm doing great. Thank you for having me super. So i think martin and i discovered serenity at the same time we see. You've been working on this for a while. That's very clear from how advanced today's if someone would ask you what is serenity. And what does he do. What would be your elevator patriot. Now right so It is an operating system that tries to combine all of the things that i love about the systems used throughout my life. So it takes the Gooey from the ninety s microsoft windows two thousand thereabouts. And combines that with a more modern unix like experience but it's kind of not completely contemporary. Unix experience bud something from two thousand six two thousand seven or so when when stuff was still in text files and you can kind of edit your way through configuring system. So that's sort of what it is about and it's just a complete labor of love for me. I don't have any user acquisition goals or anything like that and i'm not trying to convince anybody to use it..
"unix" Discussed on Bixby Developers Chat
"I'm weekend finally ripe. The like mike collect the fruits of our work by being able to innovate and find these new problems that can be sold in mobile way with multiple applause so so super exciting times. It is super say it strikes me as you're talking right as i remember back to the when everything was unix or dos and in his character based i used to do work per wordperfect word processing these different key combos and you learn things there in that but that was really cool at the time. And then the gooey came along and at first people in quite get it and then it revolutionized so many things. All of a sudden there was so many new things that i could do with my computer in with compute power. Because i had a gooey in front of me and there's promise for voice in the same way now we have a totally different way of interfacing with our technology. What is things that we never thought about doing you for or just super hard to do. Currently and now voice will unlock it. Make it really natural for humans. I get super excited quite frankly because not only that transformation but voices as you mentioned. It is the human way of communicating right. the first. we've had a human being able to communicate to a device in a human way. Instead of i had to learn hype. I learn to swipe by to learn to use a mouse. The machine forced me to learn. So yeah really fascinating stuff there absolutely absolutely and i think that it's the responsibility offer computer scientists and you know the tech community as a whole to to basically free people from the cost of having to learn new interaction methods that are dictate that in a way by technology like a keyboard or a mouse. That's like the most non intuitive way for a human being being to interface and those are dictated by the kind of technology is who are making. The people have up into their ways of interaction. And now i think that the touch was the first of like interaction paradigm. Shift that that really took us really closer to human away because touching and swiping his already a lot more natural and now the next big shift that we're not seeing user direction space. It's really into this voice agreement or voice enables. I saw that sort of voice can be used for all tasks birth makes sense actually interact with the computer. Because that's it should be the computer job to learn to interact with people rather than vice. I i put a quote about that on my wall about. It's the responsibility a i. I think you're going to humanize the tech made the tech understand instead of forcing us to understand the tack and certainly we spent a whole. The technology revolution has largely been about us understanding the tech timing tables and make the tech understand ossis. Humans promising amazing things there. I wanted to talk more about speedily..
Suns Dismantle Lakers 115–85 To Take 3–2 Series Lead
"Devin Booker scored eighteen of his game high thirty points in the first quarter as the sons buried the Lakers won fifty to eighty five to take a three games to two lead in their best of seven series unix used the nineteen to one run in the second quarter to build a thirty point halftime lead against the defending champs who played without the injured Anthony Davis sons guard Chris Paul left the game in the third quarter after re injuring his shoulder George Tanner Phoenix
"unix" Discussed on Harvard Classics
"Cold saddle and followed by several unix when she saw the broken glass and my brother weeping kind heart was moved to pity for him and she asked what ailed him and was told that he had a trayful of glassware by the sale of which he hopes to gain his living but it was broken and said they ever fell him. What thou cest. Thereupon she called up one of her unix said to him give them asked with the to this pool fellow and he gave my brother purse in which he found. Five hundred diners. And when it touched his hand us well nigh dying for excessive joy and he offered up blessings for her then he returns to his abode a substantial man and as he sat considering someone wrapped up the door so he rose unopened and saw an old woman who he had never seen. Oh my son said she know that prayer tide is near and i have not yet made my will lose ablution so kindly allow me the use of li- for the purpose. My brother answer to here is to comply and going in better. follow him. So she entered and he brought her and you're wherewith to wash and sat down like to fly with joy because of the dina's which he had tied up in his belt for a purse when the old woman who made an end of herb lucien. She came up to where he sat and prayed to bow prayer after which she blessed my brother with godly benediction and he while thanking you put his hand to the dinners and gave her to saying to himself. These are my voluntary's what she saw the gold she cried. Praise be to allah. Why does that look on one loveth as if she were a beggar. Take back money. I have no need of it or and i wanted to not return. It's to her. Who gave it to the when like glassware was broken. Moreover if that wish to be united with her. I can manage the matter for. She is my mistress. Oh my mother asked my brother. By what manner of means can get to and she answered. Oh my son. She has an inclination for the but she is the wife of a wealthy man so take the whole of the money with the and follow me the time it guide to the desire and win now often her company spare neither persuasion north fair words but bring them all to bear upon her. So shalt thou enjoy her beauty and wealth a heart's content. My brother took all his gold and rose and followed. The old woman hardly believing in his luck. She ceased not faring on and my brother following her to lay came to a toll gate at which she knocked and a me slave girl came out and open to them than the old woman. Lead my brother into a great sitting room spread with wondrous fine carpets and hung with curtains where he sat down with his gold before him and his He had scarcely taken seat before they came to him. A young lady. Never i saw faira in garments of the most some to us. Thereupon my brother rose to his feet and she smiled in his face and welcomed him signing him to be seated than she had. Shut the door. And when it was shot turned to my brother and taking his hand conducted him to a private chamber furnished with various kinds of cades and gold cloths. He sat down and jey sat by his side and toyed with him awhile after which she rose and saying. Stir not from my seat..
"unix" Discussed on Data Engineering Podcast
"There's a proposal mechanism on the tab that it's used meter proposal that think parts values casey's not covered we need to formalize this. You can see their civil conversation happening in. Should get up your shoes on the project. And so one aspect is helping standardized more facets of the mehta another aspect keys increasing coverage by like. How do we adopt opening. So you know. There's an existing effort in spark but people are welcome to join and out doing crazy coverage with other project fleeing like beam like the streaming efforts the other area is increasing coverage in system will consume opening. Image are able to and to stand it so that we can help precedes figuration aspect. So that's kind of how people can contribute to join the conversation. Any strategy community driven spec ride. The goal is ready to enable people to contribute and drive the areas macaire about and as part of that we're in the process of submitting it officially to the fbi and beat off from nation Information of unix foundation. That cares about data project market is. He's part of this project of these foundation already. An opening being fairly recent. He's not officially part of it yet. So he's being Soon and the goal of being part of foundation is really the testimony. Look this project is not owned by anyone in particular right. This is a community project. There's a clear governance to it and the goal is to start is lineage and make exchanging and is seamless ecosystems like. It's we as a data community are making these So he's gone off like in the immediate future part of having a kia governance and when you contribute to a project. i think i'm very opinionated about. If you have an open source project you know there's a license aspect of course opening. Jesus she to license means you can do what you want with it. There's no restriction the only restriction is you have to give credits right. You claim You did something if you're using enough you project. But then the other aspect is to have a key governance and you know being under foundation means the license is not going to change right that it's always going to be community driven project and there's some discussion you see that happening in some project of like. Hey should we rely since this and protect from someone like using these projects. This is not the goal here. The goal is yes. This is a project that's open source for the community is always going to be usable by anyone and that's why contributing to a foundation parts of welfare. Anybody who wants to get involved and get in touch with you and follow along with the work that you're doing. Have you had your preferred contact information to the show notes and as a final question. I'd like to get your perspective on what you see is being the biggest.
"unix" Discussed on Advent of Computing
"In secret and they spend hours poring through lines and lines of see it also sounds like the genesis of some revolutionary vanguard. But in this case you end up with generations of diehard c programmers. lions commentary would remain underground for nearly twenty years. it was finally republished in nineteen ninety-six. As ceo the current right holders to unix agreed to let the bookmaker return bringing the project full circle both dennis ritchie and ken thomson wrote in the foreword for this new legally published edition. Alright that does it for our dive into the c programming language. And really this is just the surface of a much larger conversation. I initially wanted to get into commercial compilers early use of see on microcomputers and a few other threads but there's just too much to cover it without turning advent of computing into advent of c. So i'm not totally done with see. I'm just done for right now with what we've covered so far. I think we can turn our attention back to the guiding question of this series. Why did see become so ubiquitous over other languages. If you want to be technical than we can just look at. What see has the lacked data types. I know that's pretty reductionist. But i do like it as a bit of a crude answer. Pcp l. and c are pretty similar languages up to a point. They're built to be portable easy to use and to bring the power of high level programming languages to a low level set of problems so we could just look at the main difference which honestly comes down to data types. There's more the equation that just that but data types do stick out as an important indicator see wasn't made overnight it evolved from a mix of earlier theory and a lot of hard work and iteration data types and even getting really granular. The and operator. Those are both result of this hard practice and evolution. Even in its infancy. Richie was tweaking and adjusting the language based on feedback from other programmers. Once c became recognizable around nine hundred. Seventy three the language continued to shift and change. As better practices and new ideas were incorporated. Unix also helped make the language better in a circular callaway c was developed to make unix better itself that gave the language a clear and exacting goal a drive towards something bigger than just making a cool language. For the sake of making a cool programming language.
"unix" Discussed on Advent of Computing
"Experienced practitioners. Anyway i i just found that observation interesting. Lions revamped course ended up working really well and in nineteen seventy seven course material was officially published as the commentary. Officially the book was only for other people who had access to a unix license. Read that as universities. Or a few businesses it did contain a full source listing for unix after all despite that restriction the book rapidly gained popularity. Part of the draw was the educational value at did teach how operating systems worked other. Universities picked up on that value right away but just as important lines. Commentary fully documented the unix kernel it explained how unix functioned in excruciating detail at the time book was the only text on that particular topic eighteen t just plain having published. Anything that came close. Eighteen t. Would eventually end up buying the rights and handled distribution of the commentary. It even made it into the hands of kim thompson. dentistry themselves ritchie would later call quote. We were very much impressed. By the quality of the work and highly flattered by its very existence but things rapidly changed as the seventy s drew to a close. In one thousand nine hundred seventy nine unix. Seventh edition was completed and eighteen. T decided to change tactics with this new version. At and t. Started to look at options for actually turning unix into a product they could sell part of that was securing their intellectual property which means no more selling lions commentary supposedly. The company even threatened to sue schools. The tot courses Used the lions book. But i can't find any hard sources to back that up. The gist of the situation is by nine hundred. Seventy nine universities stopped teaching using the text and new copies stopped flowing. Jargon file tells us what happens next the lions book began to spread via. Sam is dat. It's official use was driven underground. So unix hackers and enthusiastic. C programmers. base started running photocopies of the text. These copies spread by hand amongst students and enthusiasts copies of copies were made and the process continued. This is a fantastic example of the hacker. Spirit people just plain liked lions commentary. It was a source of valuable information. That couldn't be found anywhere else. Hackers were quick to find a way around the legal hurdles in their path to share knowledge and in a strange way this restrictive atmosphere bread a certain level of conviction. Peter reinsch jess one of the students involved in a copy machine rain. Put it this way quote because we couldn't legally discussed the book in the university's operating systems class. Several of us would meet at night in an empty classroom to discuss the book. It was the only time in my life. When i felt i was an active member of an underground in quote really. It's a perfect storm situation. Isn't it suddenly. It was a subversive act to teach using lions commentary. So students spent hours poring through.
"unix" Discussed on Advent of Computing
"C. t. s. community off into parts of multidex and eventually into the hands of some young and excited programmers. All the way off at bell. Labs this brings us to where. Abc pl really made its mark on history. And this brings us deep into the early days of unix for those not in the know aka those who actually go outside sometimes unix is an operating system. in fact it's probably one of the most important operating systems out there. It was initially developed in nineteen sixty nine at bell. Labs during the early seventies it spread like wildfire and in the modern day unix and derivatives. Run on just about any computer you can think of windows is really the last great bastion against the unix like tides but even that's starting to change but before it blew up onto the scene unix was a side project hammered out on spare hardware deep inside. At and t.'s. bell labs. This project was started in nineteen sixty nine by ken thompson. A programmer at bell. Who recently come off working on multiplex. Now very broadly speaking multi was the spiritual predecessor to unix. It was a large scale. Partnership between a handful of companies bell lab among them to create a secure time sharing operating system. The idea was that will be the backbone of computer infrastructure that would be used as a widespread utility service bell and eighteen in general were really eager to get in on the action. At the time. There wasn't a one-size-fits-all time sharing system out there and bell wanted one for internal use and maybe for some more ambitious projects to but multidex was perhaps over ambitious timelines would slip further and further behind and by nineteen. Sixty-nine bell pulled out of the partnership entirely. But that left bell with a bit of a problem. They still didn't have the complicated time sharing system they were after and on a smaller scale. Programmers like ken thompson and dennis ritchie. Just plain mike. Working on multidex. It was a nice environment to work in. The entire system was written in a high level. Language shirt had some problems but it was a fun playground for.
"unix" Discussed on Daily Tech News Show
"Who yellowcard as it's called the vaccine card that shows you've been inoculated before you travel so this isn't new. It's just we've never had to do it at this scale before i also i also don't think the government in my own opinion just my own opinion. Government should not be involved in deciding. You know who gets to do what with the vaccines they shouldn't mandate the vaccine passes be required for for things but they also I don't think they should prohibit a business from saying look. I'll serve you food. I just won't let you sit inside unless you've been vaccinated because there's a bigger chance of transmission there all. We do require vaccine to go to school though right. Yeah we require vaccines for all kinds of stuff right schools. Just one of them so this is going to become a political football. I can tell already that it's not going to be about what's true. And what's right. It's gonna be like one side's gonna pick thing and the other side's gonna pick another thing and we're not going to actually do what's beneficial for people again or what. Technology could provide us at least. That's what it looks like already. All right we have. We have a an echo echo. I can hear all the way back to two thousand three chris whereas it so in two thousand and three a company called. Seo i to prove at ibm equally copied unix source code lennox seo lost that case in two thousand seven it was proven that seal never even owned the copyrights. Anyway go i'm sorry didn't own the copyrights to unix anyway. In two thousand eleven. A company called you nexus. Now call the news i believe what seo's unix products and it and everyone thought that was. That was the end of it and they even said when they bought. Oh we're not care about ceiling. We're buying it because we bought a product. Well folks that which is dead may never die is now suing. I've and red hat or illegally copying software code this time it's.
"unix" Discussed on Daily Tech News Show
"Who yellowcard as it's called the vaccine card that shows you've been inoculated before you travel so this isn't new. It's just we've never had to do it at this scale before i also i also don't think the government in my own opinion just my own opinion. Government should not be involved in deciding. You know who gets to do what with the vaccines they shouldn't mandate the vaccine passes be required for for things but they also They should prohibit a business from saying look. I'll serve you food. I just won't let you sit inside unless you've been vaccinated because there's a bigger chance of transmission there all. We do require vaccine to go to school though right. Yeah we require vaccines for all kinds of stuff right schools. Just one of them so this is going to become a political football. I can tell already that it's not going to be about what's true. And what's right. It's gonna be like one side's gonna pick thing and the other side's gonna pick another thing and we're not going to actually do what's beneficial for people again or what. Technology could provide us at least. That's what it looks like already. All right we have. We have a an echo echo. I can hear all the way back to two thousand three chris whereas it so in two thousand and three a company called. Seo i to prove at ibm equally copied unix source code lennox seo lost that case in two thousand seven it was proven that seal never even owned the copyrights. Anyway go i'm sorry didn't own the copyrights to unix anyway. In two thousand eleven. A company called you nexus. Now call the news i believe what seo's unix products and it and everyone thought that was. That was the end of it and they even said when they bought. Oh we're not care about suing you know we're buying it because we bought a product well folks that which is dead may never die is now suing..
"unix" Discussed on Daily Tech News Show
"Who yellowcard as it's called the vaccine card that shows you've been inoculated before you travel so this isn't new. It's just we've never had to do it at this scale before i also i also don't think the government in my own opinion just my own opinion. Government should not be involved in deciding. You know who gets to do what with the vaccines they shouldn't mandate the vaccine passes be required for for things but they also I don't think they should prohibit a business from saying look. I'll serve you food. I just won't let you sit inside unless you've been vaccinated because there's a bigger chance of transmission there all. We do require vaccine to go to school though right. Yeah we require vaccines for all kinds of stuff right schools. Just one of them so this is going to become a political football. I can tell already that it's not going to be about what's true. And what's right. It's gonna be like one side's gonna pick thing and the other side's gonna pick another thing and we're not going to actually do what's beneficial for people again or what. Technology could provide us at least. That's what it looks like already. All right we have. We have a an echo echo. I can hear all the way back to two thousand three chris whereas it so in two thousand and three a company called. Seo i to prove at ibm equally copied unix source code lennox seo lost that case in two thousand seven it was proven that seal never even owned the copyrights. Anyway go i'm sorry didn't own the copyrights to unix anyway. In two thousand eleven. A company called you nexus. Now call the news i believe what seo's unix products and it and everyone thought that was. That was the end of it and they even said when they bought. Oh we're not care about suing you know we're buying it because we bought a product well folks that which is dead may never die is now suing..
"unix" Discussed on Daily Tech News Show
"Who yellowcard as it's called the vaccine card that shows you've been inoculated before you travel so this isn't new. It's just we've never had to do it at this scale before i also i also don't think the government in my own opinion just my own opinion. Government should not be involved in deciding. You know who gets to do what with the vaccine mandate the vaccine passes be required for for things but they also I don't think they should prohibit a business from saying look. I'll serve you food. I just won't let you sit inside unless you've been vaccinated because there's a bigger chance of transmission there all. We do require vaccine to go to school though right. Yeah we require vaccines for all kinds of stuff right schools. Just one of them so this is going to become a political football. I can tell already that it's not going to be about what's true. And what's right. It's gonna be like one side's gonna pick thing and the other side's gonna pick another thing and we're not going to actually do what's beneficial for people again or what. Technology could provide us at least. That's what it looks like already. All right we have. We have a an echo echo. I can hear all the way back to two thousand three chris whereas it so in two thousand and three a company called. Seo i to prove at ibm equally copied unix source code. Lennox lost that case in two thousand seven it was proven that seal never even owned the copyrights. Anyway go i'm sorry didn't own the copyrights to unix anyway. In two thousand eleven. A company called you nexus. Now call the news i believe what seo's unix products and it and everyone thought that was that was the end of it and they even said when they bought. Oh we're not care about suing you know we're buying it because we bought a product well folks that which is dead may never die is now suing..
Zero Trust: Fast Forward from 2010 to 2021
"Our guest today and greece pay attention. This is important is junkin the rug at onto it formerly at forrester fame and palo alto networks who was the first to define the concept of zero trust in two thousand ten. Think about it. Two thousand ten eleven years ago paper so we have a few questions mostly focuses their trust. And of course it's past and the future so let's start from a somewhat painful but necessary question. Let's defines zero. Trust perhaps contrast how you define it then and how you think about it today. So zero hasn't changed right. It was still a fight against the old trust model. Where we had trusted parts of the network and untrusted parts of the network as we would see implemented in say an old cisco pix and so you had to define policy based upon a trust level so the internal interface of a picks was trust level. One hundred the highest level and the external interface was trust level zero the lowest trust levels. So you could go from a high too low trust level without any policy and i thought having that variable is painful and it means that. There's no album rules and it's highly insecure and we allow people to have access because of this trust model and so trust is just a human emotion that we've injected into digital systems for no reason at all and people confuse all the time human trust digital trust. I mean going back to nineteen eighty-four can thompson who we all know is the co creator of unix in his turing award speech. That year talked about the problem trusting. Trust so trust is something that shouldn't be in digital systems and that was the main thesis of the report and then it led to. How do you build systems like that. But mostly it was about thinking that this concept of trust actually incentivized bad behavior because all data breaches and almost all negative security events. That have ever happened. The root cause is the trust model. You'd think it was a spam email but it exploited the trust me think it was ransomware it exploited the trust model snowden and manning were insider attacks who exploited the trust model. So that was my fight. And then it's led to a lot more stuff.
"unix" Discussed on VUX World
"Had had a really good end so And this is a think still yeah a matter of trust and this can be conveyed by occurs medic voice. Assistant me what do you think. I'm a little it's always in unix design product design. You try and get all the things involved in still trying to make the best out of it. So i think if if there's a client says i just want to have the job done It doesn't really. They're just because they say you'll want to have the job done. In the end you will still have a within. Debt was in that skill because he will still decide on how to save out of phrase it and even if the client doesn't really I'm realize it. By giving commons commons. And saying like yeah. You know what. I think doesn't say this way May find it in a different way and you go into two ration- of Stuff in debts way already started like very solemn saturday. Start during the persona in. Maybe maybe you could argue a pencil Necessary at the beginning. And if you go for just one single use case you plan on never doing anything again for the brand and the brand says like we just wanna have our assistant say hi on the brand. I love this. I don't like that What can do for you all yes. I can send you an email by dense shell beard. I mean if that's how a brand wants to represent themselves and if you as a designer say okay. I need the money. I need to do this. Let's do it do i mean. Don't say no just because of that but in the end if you doing a long run and if you knowledge it's gonna be multipurpose and with different kind of intense and different kinds of of goals and use cases than There will be zona anyways and a thank. You didn't do it at the beginning. You will run into problems in the end. Because danny will have all the conversation with clients and telling them like i asked to say that way because otherwise it wouldn't feel the same like in that skill and then they don't come back because they don't realize it's the same brand and things day happen. People jump off over skill because they think of feared that. It's not the brand. They want to talk to just again. You can't just imagined that cable will talk into Like the pizza guy from glenn. We'll talk to you. You call up the about end. It says i on a myo hang up directly. And that's very important for the whole compensation and his idol feel picked up by somebody in a conversation at the very beginning than i don't like to into the person so i would i talk to your brent. There's a lot more. There's a lot more deeper stuff going on. Is when you as you put a voice of someone you know. It's like it's like that's my voice. Assistance call bud robin in the very very early because they weren't quite capable of answering everything expected to because it's talking to you if i ask you a question even if you don't know the answer at least be able to kind of talk around a subject or whatever voice assistance of sorry. I can't understand that and people just tribute their own. Expectations of welcome position is and they shift that mental model onto whatever it is that speak in backup them..
"unix" Discussed on The Python Podcast.__init__
"I've been using python for probably a dozen plus years and was formally trained in electrical engineering in computer science but never actually been a computer scientists and most of my career has been on the business side. So that's where i've really enjoyed combining that business experience that python experienced. And that's a lot of what i'm trying to share at practical business python. Do you remember how you first got introduced python. I do maybe like a lot of other people had used some other languages. I did a little bit of work as a unix system administrator and did some scripting in pearl and exposure to other programming languages in the past and someone that i was working with said. Hey you might want to check out this python thing. It's pretty cool language. This was probably in two thousand one two thousand and two so relatively new. And i looked at it a little bit and thought you know this whole white space thing. It just didn't really resonate with me. I didn't think it was that good fit. So i passed fast forward about six or seven months and i was working on a windows system and needed to do some scripting and took another look at python started. Play with it for about half a day or so. Suddenly it just kind of clicked in my brain. Made a lot of sense and i've been using python in some way shape or form ever since. Then you mentioned that you've been using practical business python as an avenue to help educate people on some of the ways that the language is used to solve different problems within the business context. Motoring if.
"Mary frank johnson. Welcome to technician. It's great to speak with you. Thanks so much. Peter i always enjoy talking with you. I do as well so please on the record at this point. I'm i'm as somebody who is a luminary ao space. You do not need a big introduction with my audience. I don't imagine but you are perhaps best known. As former editor in chief of cio magazine the the moderator of the cio leadership live broadcast which is just a phenomenal phenomenal series of interviews with with leaders in the tech space x os with a healthy dose of course of chief information officers as the name suggests and a prolific writer. Somebody who's wisdom. I know my team. And i have have gained mightily from across the years as well so i'm so pleased to to have this more formal conversation after many many informal ones with you okay. Well thanks very much peter. I we've got a lot of great stuff to talk about indeed indeed wipe. We begin at the beginning at least as relevant to the cio space. You're not somebody who grew up with immersed in technology You are somebody who The written word came the more easily to the dentist too many others. Perhaps and and you were focused on journalism. I wonder what was what was the genesis of your time In focusing your skills on the cio. Space okay thanks. Exxon question and i love telling the story because i think that it reflects so much of how many of the it leaders cio's that we both know today ended up in the positions that you know they were music majors or they majored in english literature and history and then they got really interested in data side of things for me. I had started out. I spent ten years at daily newspapers. In florida and ohio in washington state and i reported on everything from city and county commission beats to k twelve education to police even state politics when i was two bureau chief for gannett news service out in columbus ohio and then we were moving to the boston area in nineteen eighty nine. My husband was an atmospheric scientist and he was taking a job in cambridge and so naturally i went reached out to the boston globe and to the boston herald and the it was. Nobody was hiring. So i was. We were arriving in the boston area. And i had heard about a very vibrant technology publishing world here and so i had examined it somewhat and made some phone calls A lot of this was so far before the days of regular emails. And you know we weren't living on our phones. Then so i was just applying my reporter skills to it. And i ended up getting a copy of computerworld mailed to me and sat there. I remember sitting there in my living room in ohio looking through it and feeling somewhat reassured that i could understand about what have the stories were about And then on the drive from ohio to massachusetts. I basically grill my husband One side down the other about the computer industry. Because i was coming into it only knowing that ibm made typewriters and the rest of it was kind of a big mystery. But i had been using some of the very early unix. That was vi editor on unix. That you could use to do work on. He had some sun workstations and very early versions of sun and unix workstations at our house and so i used that a little bit. And i remember when i was in my interview for the computer job with The executive and executive editor in the editor chiefs of computerworld. I think they were very impressed. That i was referring to things like vi editor in youth so but computerworld at always hired. They hired reporters who could learn the beat. And i think that's pretty much the way almost everybody on the tech journalism side got into it. They were journalists bite training. Then they do. They dove into their beats. Because one of the things we discovered trying to hire people over the years if you try to higher in a technical person and hand the technology beat they wouldn't know the story angle with fell on them so it was really important if you were genuinely out there reporting And then i found enjoyed it. I just enjoyed it so much and by the time i was a couple years into my job at computer world when the boston globe was to interview people and hire all. But i wouldn't left for anything at that point it just it was such a. I just enjoyed the way. The story kept changing and advancing and moving forward.
pisode #35 Le voyage initiatique de la maternit et parentalit avec Bianca Thuot - burst 3
"With us on the lobster savvas zone. The was pm almost young. Duncairn unix daniels on punk combined and his sons pissy ticket shows kush toll bagel Fox replays on. He added shushma There mickey soc nine now was super allows. this was so in motion. And i'm on the the kiss jan mumbo from the in toss financial concerns me yet put down stairs committee. All the polar dogs s become should body police secret dossiers even modern jeep indefensibly young put on the hostile metro area. Don't kill lou wop are highly. Listen you can lose moisture inch normal analysis To new to new number. don't care. Skiing mongrel geneticists tizzy komo privacy solutions. More lab senior key can you. He ended up. Don't do these emotion. Keith's manifests komo. Hover says it said burial laps yemen ad. Foam kiss turned ma on the. Da shows moldova's young till noon. We'll see a pattern allergy. Lucy bacall tunnels on a cd-rom metal set. Espy la pursue clash. Pf of wa. Who passer washington komo On a duty newly well spa style Example second level year until voc grew in neon new palette bent medlock A sorta p pallet fantasy. Not man and knock them up. You can see on this deserve. Speak here look trap. Kalani fungus kong secure. This is super sandy Tom put the point. Back by the copa habita- homes bhaskar bessemer dot. There are five are were doto the question and data sonate signed on as all put dorothy house. Ski faker bail you. Devolve year this town under file a cuisine and mia to new white house signed on it cuts the and bounce kotova. You're just took on paschi spouse wall septum farm. So michael community agreement signed docile cume of peer pundit poor pe- can you dr pair basketball dominate bonanno cast cylinder labus much. Craig glossy found league dick's p male fiscal sur. Five are tom of walk. It's just a kick acre cuisine. Could to serve democra- chris european malcolm dot com massacre And super attack my bhakta. The league belle pound. I love the minds found evil just wonderful spots if oh nouveau producer. Spirit said whenever say formats if calmly copeland apple dies on me the a mark. I'm so the fam- keep rooster while dope pass on liz off downscale. Vp conquer a nozzle bikes hotter yet. Dope person give the shows but panay ms similar p dishes the savasta savage Plant the kootenai against the for his social museum nesper. Pacifica defy fan cone factory the global and our cats in addition the performance. And the rest. Of the sixes. Not after the war. Just explain me them jobs. We have come up with a quantum abi of board. don't just get dot com. Donald took sa- salad come Less bengals facilitator. Some mr scuola. Paul son vie to see up. You don't don't the caribbean on the wii sipple. Total if die but access simba's school for dawn that built
Little Nightmares II/Initial release date
"On february eleventh we had little nightmares to from band dynamical entertainment on the twelfth. Of course. Super mario three d world plus browsers fury from nintendo and on february twenty third will have curse of the dead gods from pass tech games and focus home interactive plus persona five strikers from sega and peace studio and rogue heroes ruins of tasos from heliocentric studios team. Seventeen on february twenty fifth. We have ghosts and goblins resurrection from capcom on twenty six. We have bravely default to from nintendo at some point in february. We don't have the exact date yet. But we will have capcom arcade stadium and on march fourth. We've got see of solitude the director's cut from jeremiah. Games and electric arts on march ninth. We have apex legends from electronic arts and on march twelve. It's crash bandicoot four. It's about time from toys for bob and activation and on march twenty third. We have story of seasons pioneers of olive town from marvelous and finally on march six. We have both balan wonderland from square unix and monster. Hunter rise from capcom
Cyber Security News Round-Up January 19th 2021
"The threat actors who stole covid nineteen vaccine documents appear to have altered them before releasing them online. The european medicines agency says the material stolen. Ama says included internal confidential email correspondence dating from november relating to evaluation processes for covid nineteen vaccines. Some of the correspondence has been manipulated by the perpetrators prior to publication in a way which could undermine trust in vaccines emails about the vaccine development process. Where altered to give the appearance that this process was less credible than it might otherwise have been believed to be and ema standby the effectiveness and credibility of its reviews the corrupted alter data thus appear to have been emails about vaccine development and not data collected in the course of the development or evaluate of vaccines symantec reports another discovery in the salora gate threat actors armaments. Barium raindrop a back door used to drop. cobalt strike. raindrop bears some similarities to teardrop now where earlier identified as having been delivered by the sunburst back door both load cobalt strike beacon but raindrop uses accustomed packer. Cobalt strike raindrop also appears to be used to propagate across networks and may have been used selectively against high interest targets. Various sources are warning against seven vulnerabilities in the widely used. Dns forwarding client for unix based operating systems. Dns mask vulnerable. Systems could be susceptible to dns. Cache poisoning seven. Vulnerabilities are being collectively tracked. As dns spook jas off has a page up. Devoted to dna spook and users of affected systems are advised to apply patches as they become available on friday the us fbi renewed and updated a december warning about an iranian campaign. Enemies of the people intended to exacerbate us domestic mistrust and division by quote threatening the lives of us federal state and private sector officials using direct email and text messaging and quote. The operation also involves menacing dachshund. The bureau's warning says quote the iranian cyber actors have sought to intimidate some of the officials with direct threats including an image of an apparent text communication between the eeo teepee actors and an unidentified individual in the united states purportedly supporting the operation individuals. In the united states' intent on disrupting the peaceful transition of power potentially may be inspired by an act upon these influence efforts to harass harm threaten tack individuals specifically identified and quote enemies of the people represents an extreme form of this tendency and influence operations cyber scoop reports seeing a us intelligence assessment that claims russian and chinese services are using the capitol hill riot as an occasion for propaganda and disinformation. Those two nations styles have been consistent with that on display in past campaigns. Russian disinformation has been negative and disruptive concentrating on producing red meat conspiracy theories about the capitol hill riot. Chinese disinformation has been characteristically positive. That is not positive in the sense of or optimistic but positive in the sense of persuading its international audience of a particular position more accurately two positions. I the united states is a power in decline. And second this is what happens when you tolerate democratic demonstrations you get anarchy which is why in beijing's line. It's a good thing. They cracked down on hong kong at the end of last week. The fbi also issued a private industry notification warning of increased rates of fishing aimed at theft of corporate remote access credentials with a view to furthering privilege escalation. A common gambit is an invitation to log into a bogus. vpn page bleeping. Computer observes that this is the second such alert. The fbi has issued since the onset of the pandemic the fbi sees. This particular warning is calling out a new style of criminal activity quote. Cyber criminals are trying to obtain all employees credentials not just individuals who would likely have more access based on their corporate position. The alert says once they have some initial access even relatively lowly access. It's then the criminals task to work their way into other more sensitive precincts of the organization's network and finally the fbi is investigating whether pennsylvania woman identified as riley. June williams stole a laptop or a hard drive from. us speaker. nancy pelosi's office during the capitol hill. Riots with the intent of selling it to russian intelligence services. The washington post says. The suspect has now turned herself in and been arrested politico which broke the story over the weekend calls. The charges bizarre by which they mean startling not inherently implausible. The fbi says it was tipped off by a source identified only as a former romantic partner of the suspect. The ex-boyfriend as the new york times describes the tipster said that ms williams intended to sell the computer device to a friend in russia. Who then planned to sell. The device to svr vr russia's foreign intelligence service the transfer of the device to the russian middleman seems to have fallen through for unclear reasons if indeed there was any actual plan to do so and ms williams is believed to have retained the laptop in her possession. Investigation is continuing the laptop speaker. Pelosi's staff reported stolen is said to have been used only for presentations. But it's unclear. What if anything. Ms williams may have taken and what if anything hoped to turn over to the espn
"unix" Discussed on The Unmistakable Creative Podcast
"So walk me through how you get to the point of a craftsman's legacy like walk me through the journey from your actual career to how unit ended up here. sure so. It's a bit of a long winded story. But originally you know. I was never really good at school when i was a kid. I just never applied myself. I i didn't care for it much. found overly boring fell behind in classes. And then you know in schoolwork. I mean so when college was coming around you know my grades were horrible and i started working for xerox when i was sixteen as a stock boy and i would to community college a little bit after i graduated but i stayed at xerox and i was literally eventually. I wasn't a stock boy Started making copies. And i'll moving on up. I was making copies. And i always wanted to continue to move up in the company So over time i would. I would get into different positions in different things but the biggest change happened. When when i was there xerox was moving from an analog environment to a digital environment so instead of a photocopy was a scandal printed image. You know and i was a computer geek. I was. I was way into computers when i was a kid. And even when we couldn't afford them you know there was some at school and my friends adam and eventually my parents got me one when i was younger and i was really really into computers. So when's your transition transitioned into this environment. I was familiar with unix At that time pass and they had all this equipment laying there. And i just set it up one night and you know it was playing around with it stuff and i was working nights and i was just screwing around with those computer systems all the time so i was at the right place at the right time and they needed..
"When it comes to computers the actual hardware and software only account for part of the full story. Now don't get me wrong here. Hardware is a really interesting and important. Part of what i cover. The same thing goes for software. As i always say harbor is actually pretty useless without some kind of code to run on it. But you can't fully explain the history of computing with just blinking lights and stacks of code. That would turn to a pretty dry story pretty quickly. You need to also look the messy part. That's the human element and for me. This is problems usually crop up. You see there's a certain kind of person that's drawn to computers enthusiasts programmers engineers and researchers all seem to have at least somewhat similar motivations. Why do they work with computers. Well computers are just neat by us. Solve problems is fun and finding inventive solutions is rewarding in itself. And how this kind of drive is really great for the discipline at large. It can also make researching the development of technologies. A little bit annoying. Why did can thomas. And dennis ritchie developed a unix. Why did text based adventure game start to show up all over the place sure. They're really good technical reasons but partly it was just for the fun of the project. Once mass produced computers introduced more people into the fold these kinds of traits and motivations they kind of become omnipresent at least to appoint those working on large shared mainframes quickly turned from teams of researchers into groups of friends and once networking starts to link of computers. These groups of friends form into a larger community. So we start to see a large group of people with shared ideals practices beliefs and a common cause at their core. Now that sounds an awful lot like a culture. This is usually called hacker culture and like any other culture. It has its own folklore. Welcome back to advocate of computing. I'm your host sean. Hannity and this is episode forty-six hacker folklore now. This is a project that i've actually had in the works for a while. So i'm especially excited to get to share it with you. All today's episode is going to be a little bit different from my normal fair. I'm not going to be talking a specific computer technology or even really a series of events. Instead we're taking a detour through some fun. And i think pretty funny territory. We're going to be looking at a section of the jargon file in the print edition. It's appendix a hacker folklore. Hopefully you'll excuse me but you're in for a bit of a long preamble here. I put together a mini episode on the jargon file way back in the archive mainly talking about the files origins and its history in short. It's a dictionary of terms used by the more computer savvy folk. The file began in one thousand. Nine hundred seventy s at mit artificial intelligence lab and it spread pretty quickly from their versions moved from coast to coast over the arpanet and nine hundred eighty three. The first print edition was published as the hacker's dictionary. This isn't really a dry treaties. On terms and technical language jar file is a lot closer to really humor. The files mixture of some pretty low brow jokes jabs at corporate employees and actually useful definitions for its creators. The jargon file was fun pastime with an actual purpose it captures a slightly filtered view of the culture around computers in the seventies eighties and the latest version. V four point four point seven up on cat be dot. Org was last updated in two thousand and three. Well it makes the jargon file so important is that it preserves something normally hard to come by. There's been endless. Amounts of ink spilled over big events in the history of computing figures. Like bill gates. Steve jobs have multiple biographies covering their life. Stories to that all the actual hardware and software lying around and it's actually somewhat easy to chronicle all the big events all these things are essentially preserved. So you don't really have to go hunting for that. One scrap of a note. The bill gates wrote in the mid eighties. Instead you can just go grab both the focuses on microsoft in that era when we get below that high level of visibility. We can run into some serious issues sourcing. Computer science as a field wasn't developed by a handful of people it took masses but those masses aren't usually chronicled in the same way as high profile figures. Most researchers donate their notebooks to university. Archives user group minutes were usually just thrown in the recycling bin and online forums and messages. Don't really start being relevant until much more recently. This means that trying to put together less well known stories can get kind of difficult and a lotta. The culture around these stories is either lost or really really difficult to find information on. That's where the jargon file sweeps into saved the day well at least somewhat. It gives a picture of the hacker subculture during a pretty wide span of time. I guess this may be a good time to actually address the terminology here. Hacker didn't originally mean some malicious actor that broke into computers although breaking and entering was sometimes part of it. The jar file has a few different definitions for the term. I think the most relevant here is quote a person who enjoys exploring the details of programmable systems and how to stretch their capabilities as opposed to most users who prefer to learn only the minimum necessary r f c one three nine to the internet users. Glossary usefully amplifies this as a person who delights in having an intimate understanding of the internal workings of a system
Ever Hire The Right Person For The Wrong Job
"So this is a quick shout out. One things. Look I'm hired a lot of people. You've heard me mention that. I've hired some amazing people in my career. And some. Not. So amazing right. But The ones that stand out in your mind you know when you look back over it. Everybody's got a story right? You have a story, I have a story. I remember some great stories of being hired on some impossible tasks in pulling it off. I I don't recall if I mentioned. I was a consultant at Lexus Nexus. I was hired in as a business analyst. As working for actually software consulting firm. In they got me a role at Lexus Nexus near Dayton Ohio. In there was just an amazing adventure but. During the interviewing process. My immediate superior had another candidate. That he preferred or SOM- told. In the. His boss. was very pleased with the woman who was leaving the role and she was trying to we call backfill. She's trying to back fill her position with me because we worked at the same consulting for. Him The. The boss, the project. The highest level that I was interacting with he looked at my skill set and he said, well, you know, I don't see all the. The seashell Bourne Shell the. UNIX. now called devops, the UNIX system administration, the programming I you know I don't see that strength on. On his resume. In. The person who is trying to get me back filled was like ill, it's here. You know it's Kinda hidden under the covers you know because of this role he can do X. because a y you can do z. kind of thing and was making the argument for me. And, that's that's why you as talent trying to get hired is you have to have a conversation with the hiring manager. It's that simple if you're going through the HR department to get a job. It's it's like you going into fight with your hands tied behind your back as not a fair fight by any means. So. I said all that to say. What can you do if your talent to get hired as you can put your best foot forward? How do you do that? It's not with the resume. You send him a resume its going into an applicant tracking system. I'd say nine out of ten times. If not more, it's almost guarantee in the ATS is Ben Tuned to the point where It's told give me the top three or four candidates for this position. and. If there's any reason to eliminate you say a mommy gap. You. Raisin a kid or apparent gap taking care of a parental unit Keva lemonade yourself. You WanNa, send your linked profile your linked in profile. Your chance to say, Hey, here's what I can do. Here's what I've done. Here's why I'm the best person for that position. and. If you hiring manager look, you need somebody that can hit the ground running right? Hr was put all these lofty ideals into the job requisition. You know we'd like it. If you had a Nobel peace prize would like it. If he had six PhD's, we'd like it if Yada Yada. Yada. In the hiring managers like look I promise the company that might division, my department, my group would produce X. and we're nowhere near there because we're down a man or two or three. Me and being a species not sex. And so. Hiring managers you need to reach out so I can put you in touch with talent. That makes sense for what you're trying to accomplish says making some sense.
Pro-Trump youth group enlists teens in secretive campaign likened to a ‘troll farm’
"In the race for the White House with a pro Trump youth group enlisting teens to place messages online National political reporter Isaac Stanley Becker takes a closer look for the Washington Post and talked with our Bill O'Neill. Isaac. What do we know about this campaign and how it works? So what we know is that teenagers in the Phoenix area, including some miners, some folks under 18 18. Were enlisted this summer in an effort to plaster pro trump messages across social media, so thousands and 1000 tweets and Facebook comments with identical content nowhere in any of this, disclosing that people posting this material we're being paid to do so is part of a centralized in coordinated operation. Now, Of course, there are groups that link themselves to all kinds of ideologies and various candidates. What do we know about the group behind this campaign in particular? So what we know that it's it's over? Seen by a group called Turning Point Action, which is sisters before of better known turning Point USA, both led by Charlie Kirk, a 26 year old conservative activists. Very close to it that the Trump family he opened the Republican National Convention give the opening address there has been called a great friend by president That's the sort of group behind the scenes, and there was a more specific also, if UNIX based digital firm that was brought in to oversee the day to day of the posting in the vast, urging the coordination have we've seen anything like this in political circles before, So, of course, there are parallels in terms of political activism, You know, Astro turf ING efforts to Make a campaign or cause anymore grass roots or viral than it really is. But what is unique here and what experts are really tryingto understand and describe is the way in which the tools of social media and you know it's technologies are allowing users to do this in a way that you know, as I said, it makes it seem as though it's genuine. Um, sentiments of these young people when, in fact, it's being coordinated behind the teams in a way that's unseen because of the lack of disclosure that was going on here, so and that's why it's been like into the kind of troll farms that were run by foreign After is, you know, we get up to the 2016 election where you have paid people. Working from an office posting spam like material on Twitter and other platforms here. Of course, this is happening domestically in the U. S. Has there been any reaction from the online platforms such as Facebook and Twitter? There has been so both Facebook and Twitter responded when we brought this material to them and ask them questions. They've already removed a number of the account involved in it. And we're waiting for more answers about possible further action. And has there been any any reaction from the Trump campaign or even the Biden campaign at this point, not the campaign that I have seen s so this is a pro Trump organization. But of course, it's formally stepping from the campaign. So you know there's there's many share interest and there are You know, associative figures, But this was not being operated by the campaign per se. That's Isaac Stanley Becker read more online at washingtonpost dot com. That's almost villainy All common news time. 10
Understanding Early Muslim History and Sectarianism, with Dr. Ali Ataie
"Elliott I. It is a rental student in researcher WHO's been involved in interfaith activities for over two decades. He holds a Master's in Biblical studies with a focus on. New. Testament and Biblical languages. He also holds a PhD in cultural historical studies in religion from the graduate. Theological. Union his doctoral work focused on Muslim Herman UNIX of Biblical texts especially, the Gospel of John. And he lives, in Santa, cinnabon California with his wife Royer and three daughters. So welcome to the show Dr Ali tight. Thank you because local good to be back for a third time. Yes. We're always excited and I know in the past we've had you You know on the show to Kinda talk. About Christianity. Were of sort of interfaith conversations in the audience as well as US. We benefited him immensely from those on. So I thought this would be a little bit different. I know something that you would probably consider a little bit outside of your wheelhouse or area of expertise perhaps but I would contend that you know i. if you are perfectly suited in a sense that not only given your background that you touched upon on the first episode but to really kind of have a conversation a, that is related to an intra faith. Issue of between kind of the she and the Sunni tradition and I say that. Because Dr your background actually your family background has something you had mentioned the first time we had this conversation you come from a she background your family is or remain or is still short she yes might my parents or practicing Shiites to use the Latin sort of suffix please them or she I guess we can say. So Yeah mink growing up. We were like I don't typical sort of Iranian so. No religion really anywhere and freedom to do whatever we wanted. Think. However, we wanted but as my parents got older, they rediscovered their. Roots their Shiite woods. So there you know they may have two, thousand, six and they're. Very, devout Shia now. so for me growing up however. I actually, never really considered myself. a Muslim until I got into. College. and. Then the brothers I met initially were so knee and they sort of against to enter the wing and and copy. Islam. In an over the years, of course, with I've had. Great conversations with my parents on on certain things and. What's the significance of this event in history you? How do you interpret this verse? What about this Heidi Eve? Things like that So that's that's where a standard now. Yeah, I mean you off air you made the caveat This isn't sort of an area of study or expertise for you on, but not only just given the family background but I would I mean as someone who is really a deep student of history I think that a I think some of the the touch points that we wanNA focus on in today's conversation on it'd be really nice to hear your thoughts on because essentially couple I wanted to make to clarifying points and then kind of dive right in, and that was related to the last episode of the two parter we did with the amount weenie. Is that for the listener someone some heard my question or my line of questioning as. Kind of questioning Sunni orthodoxy around some of these historical issues and I wanted to clarify that wasn't the case I mean I'm not I wasn't sort of trying to place. Any doubts on the Sunni narrative were the Sunni approach to these the historical events that we touched on but rather it was really as I said at the outset of the conversation with the Amati 'cause Weenie that this was not meant to be a debate. We weren't there to debate a Sunni points at the allergy were a Sunni the Sunni approach to some of the historical of historical events that we talked about. So it was more of being able to be deferential. To our guest and give him the opportunity to really essentially lay down the narrative of early. Muslim. History according to the cheese sources. So I, wanted to clarify that from some of the questions that I asked not for you professor Italian but rather listener Number two with regards to this particular conversation where things more meaningful to you is that the purpose of this show is not to have you on to serve offer the Su Ni reputation, right to the points that were raised in the last episode. This is not a polemic, a polemical conversation. Again, we're not here to sort of do that. That's not the approach that at least i WanNa, take I imagine all three of us don't WanNa take it's more of a deep dive or as deep as we can get given time constraints and so on on into kind of the Sunni perspective on some of the issues, there are some of the events that we focused on last time. Good. Bremer. Great. Great. So I think or if you had any thoughts or any comments you wanted to make otherwise I'd be happy to kind of dive right into it with. A tiny. No I just want to echo that like I decided emptying Irwin Cup of understanding and just trying to understand and learn in that conversation we weren't coming with their own. Ideas to the table. They were not that we were undermining ideas. We just put them to the sites we can learn.
Russian agents have been hacking major email program, says NSA
"Russian military hackers are accused of hacking into a major email system a piece my grass he has details the National Security Agency issued an advisory Thursday warning that Russian military hackers have been infiltrating a major email server program since last August or earlier the NSA says the intrusions of the extra mail transfer agent have been carried out by the Russian military group known as sandworm that's the same hacking group that interfered in the twenty sixteen U. S. presidential election and carried out a twenty seventeen cyber attack targeting businesses that operate in Ukraine X. M. which is widely used mostly runs on unix type operating systems hi Mike
NSA: Russian agents have been hacking major email program
"Russian military hackers are accused of hacking into a major email system a piece my grass he has details the National Security Agency issued an advisory Thursday warning that Russian military hackers have been infiltrating a major email server program since last August or earlier the NSA says the intrusions of the extra mail transfer agent have been carried out by the Russian military group known as sandworm that's the same hacking group that interfered in the twenty sixteen U. S. presidential election and carried out a twenty seventeen cyber attack targeting businesses that operate in Ukraine X. M. which is widely used mostly runs on unix type operating
NSA: Russian agents have been hacking major email program
"Hi Mike Crossey reporting the NSA says Russian agents have been hacking of major email program the National Security Agency issued an advisory Thursday warning that Russian military hackers have been infiltrating a major email server program since last August or earlier the NSA says the intrusions of the ex the mail transfer agent have been carried out by the Russian military group known as sandworm that's the same hacking group that interfered in the twenty sixteen U. S. presidential election and carried out a twenty seventeen cyber attack targeting businesses that operate in Ukraine X. M. which is widely used mostly runs on unix type operating systems hi Mike Rossi up
NSA: Russian agents have been hacking major email program
"Hi hi Mike Mike Crossey Rossi a reporting reporting the the largest NSA union says for Russian meatpacking agents workers have says been hacking over forty of major have email died from program the corona virus the National Security the United Agency food and issued commercial an advisory workers union Thursday says warning at least that forty Russian four military meatpacking hackers workers in the have United been infiltrating States have died a major from email cold in server nineteen program while since last the union August estimates or another earlier three thousand the NSA workers says have the tested intrusions positive of the for ex the virus the mail transfer its director agent of food processing have been carried and meat out packing by the says Russian the military actual numbers group are known likely as higher sandworm than the estimate that's the same the union hacking says group thirty that interfered meat packing in the twenty plants sixteen were closed U. S. at presidential some point due election to infection and since carried March out a twenty hi seventeen Mike Rossi cyber up attack targeting businesses that operate in Ukraine X. M. which is widely used mostly runs on unix type operating systems hi Mike Rossi up
Final Fantasy VII Remake Spoilercast
"Are going to begin the segment that you have been requesting for the past couple of weeks normally. This is where we were talking about what we've been playing but what we've been playing animal crossing which will talk about next week has been final. Fantasy seven remake. Thank you do square UNIX for providing US copies of final fantasy seven remake disclaimer? Out of the way. I don't even know where to begin with. Spoiler cast for final fantasy seven remake. Maybe with the spoiler warning full like Joe in case it wasn't clear that this was the spoiler cast and we're going to be spoiling the game It's going to happen. If you have not finished. Final fantasy seven enrolled credits. You may want to press pause on the PODCAST and come back to this after you have or if you like. You know what I'm good with it. You just get on this ride with us but now you have been properly warned and on that note. Britney to you. Oh God okay so I think the best way to start this off is by dissecting the ending because I think that will help us have the conversations about things that happen and maybe who some characters where I need to have a little a little discussion. Come to some mutual ground here so what I okay so I think it's obviously okay to talk about the events that transpired in the first file fantasy game and that that run parallel with this game however there are certain relationships like between cloud and stiffer off and era that. I think we shouldn't dive into because I think there's a lot of new people who are just have been introduced to the series. I don't want to spoil those pivotal moments now. Granted as we know going forward. We don't know what's going to happen in the next installments of final. Fantasy seven remake. Were getting them getting them. That said I think the way things are lying out in the way that the events unfolded and beginning actually for the majority of the remake. A that leads me to believe that. A lot of cannon who cloud is who suffer out that those things are all the same and I don't WanNa spoil that okay that's fair because I also yeah okay. What of my major pet peeves actually like granted? This was what third thirty hours ish but I was actually a little more irritated that they didn't dive a teeny tiny. Bit More under who suffer off is like I don't need. I didn't need them to do a lot with him but I wanted them to do more than just be like. Oh He's bad like he's he's he big evil man big sort than you do. I'm like what give me any sort of shred of information because clearly cloud you know him. You're having weird flashbacks you. You're clearly not okay. Which is a whole separate issue. Keeps saying you are. You're not which maybe a metaphor for all of us who knows. Maybe we'll have whisper stranding. That's okay so right so let's kind of like talk about the first thing that I think is important for. We dive into the ending. And that is the whispers the arbiters of the protectors of destiny. Now these dudes or girls or whatever these robes there's basically mentors that you look like the mentors for sure they are number were they. Those were in the first game. I don't at all okay. Well yes so. These are not in the original game and you can kind of think of these these figures as a rabid foul fantasy seven fans. Who Don't want any changes to happen to the story as it was back in one thousand nine hundred eighty seven and what I mean by that is they. They're exempt their purpose is to keep destiny and fate on-track it. An example of this is toward the end where Barrett gets tablets separates Mezzaluna or one of his big spear right. It's big old sort sore. That he constantly shows off and his leg look at. My lungs pointed at the camera. It's lung and you see how big this is my Soroush anyway. Yeah so in the original Game Barrett does not die there or maybe he doesn't die at all who could say but that's not his time today which is even though you see him get stabbed Wade. Barrett didn't die because of Britain's getting two. Okay so think of whispers are trying to hold up the main events of the original file fantasy seven. Make it a little. Mehta here but stick with me. Let me know if you have any questions okay. So yes when Barrett gets stabbed. He should have died from that right but the fact that he did. It is because the whispers interfered or like now dog. This isn't how it goes down. We're GONNA make sure you're still alive. Think about in the Church with era in cloud any original game era cloud flee the church and in this game you see the whispers literally pick them up and shove them through the door to get them out and then they escape they like literally force them to fucking move and another example is wedged when you guys sector seven wedge originally dies there as those big Asda's Jesse but in this game wedge survives that whole scenario and then towards the end though we hear him we see him getting shoved out of the building. And all you hear Glass Shatter. And then you're left to assume that he did fall to his death rate because wedge was supposed to die. He was not supposed to live. Is this making sense? Yes one hundred per okay. Wonderful the whispers. I was like okay once once. They finally explained what they were supposed to be. Obviously until that point. They don't explain it until you're almost dead at the game but once that explanation throws like all right but I didn't i. I'm glad you did the comparison with the original because I didn't know like I couldn't remember all the details of what had been happening. Yeah I have questions about that but I'm going to hold them until you're with your explanation. Okay cool because yeah. If you had never played original file fantasy seven you wouldn't know how the events specifically are to unfold right for me. I had a feeling I knew what was I were when they were surrounding Jesse in sect when she's in sector seven and she has the grenade in her hand right and she's like I never miss and she went to throw it but the thing like detonated a little early and that's where she died because she was getting through the whispers interfere like dog. You have to diet here and same with biggs when you see him kind of slouched against whatever metal. He was slouched against you. See the whisper circling him like okay. We've done the thing like this is what's supposed to happen to you and this is why we're here at this point like oh so it was kind of cool watching the rest of except he's in like a hospital bed at the end. Yeah that's a whole nother thing. Okay Super Weird because the thing collapsed on you right like all the whole damn case in explosive flame like there's no way the bigs would have survived. There's no way really that Wedgewood have survived like there's a heat at least a little bit more of a plausibility because he was on the ground. And it's possible that he it on what they think. They are looting to he tripped and fell into this whole. That's I should find your. And he did survive that encounter but then when he's in Chinnery member he kinda gets force out the window rate by the whispers at the very end and I think you said like I just wanted to make a difference and you hear the Yeah Poor Baby Squirrel. We don't know about him so I agree with you with that. Whole big theory. Let's hold onto that for a second. So I had this recap the vice dot com just because I think could be a good refresher so. The game concludes with a battle against stiffer but to challenge him to characters have to first defeat the whispers fates and the moments leading up to this the characters witness flashes of the original game storyline cloud sees Eric. Die The entire group watches red thirteen in his children running through the ruins of the old world. They make the conscious decision to fight. Fate vanish banish the whispers into their own course and with the whisperers defeated. They're able to do so. The characters are outside of mid Garden and fast and open world uncertain of what the future holds. The unknown journey will continue. The screen reads as the Camera. Pans up into the clouds implying that the future is open to change that continent. Continuity isn't as important as telling a good story. Now the tool secretes have okay. So that moment for me was pretty fucking crazy because when they were fighting. The crucial accrue across the whispers. All of the Big Harvard or harbinger were harbinger. Whatever the fuck they were you got the three little boys and you've got the very very big boy. Yeah and you're seeing the flash red thirteen running up that mountainside which is kind of like an iconic scene from the end of the original fantasy seven. You see her death scene. She's trying to summon holy email. Which is I can't go into that. You see these things happen and then when I you but are you telling me that the final boss fight. We got at the end of final fantasy. Seven is actually the final fight of the whole game of the original. No she's saying that the when you when you had those flashes when you were fighting him those were some of the ending. Parts of the original game like those were some of the ending scenes so that part of the game. But not of the whole game right. Kerr so okay. I'll try to explain this again in a better way. Okay I mean it's it's admittedly very confused girl. No it's fucking confusing as hell. Okay so you have all of the characters. And they're all I think this is before they're getting ready to fight all the the big whisper bosses. They're seeing flashbacks that you see. The flashback of red running you see the flashback of air dying or of rain. You see other little flashbacks and this is the quote. Maybe this will help you remember. Remember someone asked what the Hell Oracene probably bear it and read says this is what happens if we fail today. Yes and that was before all the final bosses but what that because I've played final fantasy seven and I've seen that Indian when he said when we're seeing all of those scenes that I know are the South China Sea seven and he says this is what happens if we fail today immediately. I'm like this is an alternate time line. And that's what my mind just fucking ball. I had anyway Andrea. Are you following or is it still confusing? I mean admittedly going to be confused. Okay but I think like there's there's more questions I have than just that stare continue. Continue on okay. So we'll cover some more of the ground here so you have the the whispers the big boy and if you use your assess material on the big boy it says this guy appears when someone tries to alter destinies course and then for us the assessment Syria on the small guys says they are an entity from a future timeline that has manifested in the present day. They protect the future that gay shape to it. So like right there shows that you're fighting essentially against these things that are trying to prevent alternate timelines or prevent fate from being changed. So that was making me do while we want to go and watch original final fantasy like information. Because I don't remember I played definitely had read thirteen when I was playing seven whenever I did like ten years ago. But that's as far as I got. I had him for a little while and then I didn't play again. I never made it to the ending. I never made it through a lot to these pivotal moments and so to know that now. Theoretically they're trying to alternate timeline it and I want to kind of compare like okay. Well what was the beginning of that game again because against a really long time to the beginning of this? And what would they be fighting against? And what are they fighting for and like trying to map? These things out I think is interesting. Yeah so the Andrea in simple terms is that you have original final fantasy seven from nineteen ninety seven right and I gave us people know it. Is You have cloud and Tika and back then areas and separate off the big bad guy and everyone knows that areas in that game dies.
Final Fantasy VII Remake demo is the first step in a very long journey
"The final fantasy seven remake demo is now available exclusively on PS and right now. The final fantasy seven remake demo leaked a few weeks ago but now the thing is real and officially playable on playstation four according to the demos description on the playstation store it covers the first chapter of the original game or cloud and his new friends bombed the Mako reactor. It's worth noting that downloading and playing the demo gives you access to an exclusive final fantasy seven remake. Ps Four theme which will be available on April tenth as long as you download the demo before May eleventh twenty twenty the easiest way to remember that date is that you will want to download it the day before my sister's birthday or if it's even easier to remember grab it from the store at least two days before. Piccolo Day which we all know is may thirteenth. The description also has two important qualifiers content in the demo may differ from the final retail version and progress made in demo will not carry over to the final game which is disappointing squirt UNIX is under no obligation to let the save file move forward. It's not an assumed thing when it comes to game demos at this point but I love when it's an option. I like checking out. Demos like this but when final fantasy seven remake actually releases. I'M GONNA be bombed that I will have to play through that whole section again. I am super thankful that this demo exists and by the time this podcast is on the Internet. You can actually go and find an archive. Were streamed it for an hour on twitch. I played through the whole thing might handle his kyle impersonator but I have to admit I'm a little surprised that the demo exists at all I think square INEX- basically committed millions of people to buying it just by announcing it was working on it. I don't think a demo will necessarily change anyone's mind but I'm really. I'm not complaining. I promise maybe outside of square just wanting to let people get their hands on it a bit after waiting for so many years for its release they they just WanNa set some expectations for how different. It's going to be for the original game so maybe the people download it. The super fans won't be blindsided by the changes when they take on the full game. Maybe that's the intention of the Demo narrowly sure by the way just Some quick impressions for the Demo. I really liked it. I wasn't pessimistic about the game by any means. It looks great and all the trailers and people that I trust that have played the remake have all had really nice things to say about it but even with high expectations going in. I really got into combat. It really feels like an action game but there is enough opportunity to pause things and slow everything down that there are still a lot of room for tactical decisions. Which is nice. It's also fluid moving into combat and out of combat scenarios. It really feels at least in the demo like a very smart middle ground between final fantasy. Fifteen and kingdom hearts as combat and. I like the combat in both of those games so Mike Excitement for final fantasy. Seven remake has only grown since playing the demo. And I I really don't have any install job for the original game. I missed it when it first came out and every time I've tried to go back and play it to make sure I've filled in that important blind spot. In my gaming knowledge is always been a
What phone should I get to replace my Nokia Lumia 1520?
"I did the Nokia cell phone users to fight with the mid nineties okay work we're going back yeah it is sixty ten brick to sixteen fifty yeah and then of course when windows the integrative window open for you know kill integrated with windows we came out with the thirty and I currently have the fifteen twenty which is still running on the eight point one phone OS which is in the water yeah it did yeah they're going to door mail yeah there than the guy driving the Tesla but anyway sorry that's a mean thing to say but I know you're doing your I know the feeling so Nokia remembered and okay got purchased by Microsoft in perhaps one of the worst acquisitions in the history of technology Microsoft eventually wrote them off for billions of dollars but there are no give phones being made they're being made by the literally the guys across the street H. M. D. so they're a quick they're they're using Nokia designs there are still some phone people Nokia they just you know I don't think I think even eventually the Microsoft walk in will go away and they'll be able to make phones again if they want to but right now they use an H. M. D. company and they actually what's with the recently which I think is hysterical they made they started making the thirty three ten again yeah which is a classic Danny bar phoning it in and you can place in a content wait wait let me figure this when they move to the fifteen twenty and introduce the windows platform I loved it I love Microsoft killed that big that's gone it is it is they shot it in the faces of the bloody mess but here's here's my question in doing some research fail I read a lot of research unix and there's a couple guys on the windows central review guys that work for windows that saying that Hey if if they're dead in the water if you really want to stay within windows platform or something close to it we recommend going to a phone call bill one plus certain patrols yes very nice phone but that's an android device it is very critical yeah in the end this is the good thing about it is you could load up all of Microsoft software services launcher phone containing a look H. and L. whole bunch of good luck not since going to give you what you loved I'm going to guess about windows phone that live tile front page was fantastic it was a beautifully designed operating system I think it should it had it been timing it been better and Microsoft had done a better job with the carriers that might have been the the king of smartphones the problem is they came to the table late android and iOS very well established by the time Microsoft came up with this windows phone windows phone I think it was the first decent one and the real problem they had as developers are very chosen companies banks you don't start ups all were either doing iOS or android and they didn't have room I mean even if most of them only in one of the other the ones that did both never had room for a third operating system completely different and effective thing that really killed there are two things that killed windows phone one is the carriers if you went into a Verizon store and said I'd like to know more about that Nokia windows phone yeah they'd still return to an android device they wouldn't they would even show it to you so that was a problem when they didn't get the carriers to come along problem to think if the developers to come along and the kiss of death was when banks started saying yeah we're not gonna make our app for the windows platform yeah because if if you can't do some critical things with a smart phone like your banking it just kills the platform there was no Instagram eventually torch the upload torched blow torched it was the end of the line and I I feel bad about it because I think I agree with you I loved my windows phone well yeah yeah yeah so my my question is I don't know how much knowledge you have of the one plus seven Kroll have won it you do yeah it's a great phone I love you I love you and it will include tonic way but I I try to buy most of the really worth while the phones if I don't have it then one of my colleagues we have an android show called all about android will have it I was I fell in love with the one plus seven pro now there are a thousand dollars from from Amazon maybe a couple don't get it from Amazon they're now selling for five hundred dollars so here's the thing about one plus one plus makes in my opinion yeah first class feature phones I'm sorry first class flagship phones at a significant discount so if you want a Samsung if you want a Google or you want an apple smartphone you're going to spend around a thousand Bucks but one plus very intentionally keeps their price point below that so seven pro right now is five hundred dollars I think it's really there's some things that they do that are really cool for instance there's no hole puncher notch they have a little periscope for the selfie camera goes up and down I think that's hysterical it's got a very nice ninety hertz display faster refresh rate means smoother scrolling hi there it's the year resolution the screen is fully edge to edge and beautiful thing that's most important to me and this is a big issue if you're gonna get an android phone you want a company that's not going to muck with Sandra too much one plus has their version of Andrew called oxygen which I think is as close to pure and right as you can get better than Samsung's version Google of course makes a pure android phone and I think Google phones are good but I think the one plus is better hardware so if you're looking for a really good look nothing I'd knowledge I I I'm with the I miss them my mind okay ten those are great phones but if you're looking for an android phone that can compete I think the one plus seven is a group of seven pro is a great choice I would also add that even though Microsoft makes a launcher in all the gaps and stuff is never gonna look people think all the Microsoft launcher must have those live tiles now so nothing's gonna look like your windows phone but I understand that I understand that yeah understand the would I be able to back up to the Microsoft one drive using the one plus seven pro yes okay yeah I mean it's not a windows phone but yeah if they they also missing the one plus some pros out of stock at one plus I think that's because they have a new one coming up look at the seventy which is much like their seven plus that's back at the seven pro I kind of like the actually the the the the the I really like the seven pro because it has the periscope with the seventy is is probably just as good might be a little bit X. but less expensive that came out in October so that those are both fairly new phones one is they have this vertical but that the one plus seven pro Michael Ehrenberg don't get the McLaren version that's a five G. phone right I don't think there's five G. of Ventura I went there I went into the T. mobile store because they're offering that McLaren version I said them great I'd five Jeez here where can I get it not here can I get in San Francisco now where can I get it they said you kinda you kind of open the redwoods they've got one five G. transmitter it's crazy that's it that's it but the thing about the McLaren it offers what it had six hundred fifty six of of gigabytes or some don't know they'll give them a clear in that year that's crazy plus you well you got money to burn go ahead but you don't you're not gonna get five G. check to make sure they don't require you to buy five G. plan because that's even not you're spending for money on five G. that you're not getting five G. kills the battery five he's not ready for prime time and T. mobile US five G. is really just cut I mean it's six hundred megahertz so this is a long story too I I don't know if I should it didn't bark into this five G. is a marketing term yeah it is and T. mobile is rolling out five G. over six hundred megahertz that's good because it travels farther goes through walls it's bad because it's not anywhere near the low latency and speed of millimeter wave five G. which is way far out so a lot of what you hear about five June five G. is gonna be great cars will be talking to each other and love all of that is down the road with millimeter wave that's not what T. mobiles offering right now they're offering six hundred megahertz people who've user I can't because I'm not you kavya the people who use it say it's not noticeably faster okay and then lastly I understand it by by the internet international unlocked version I could stick with my eighteen T. plans correct yeah they don't lock these you can get put in the sim in it you can put your eighteen T. seven at and and they won't know the difference I'm I highly recommend the one plus these are great phones okay okay I just have to break the bank and I get that get a hammer that