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o2 cool fan 10 inch

Source global Wall Street Journal     time 2020-09-07 00:07:09
Typefacelarge in Small

There is a fundamental issue here that comes up with lots of small organizations around security: If your process for prioritizing work is based on which issues people complain about the most, you will never prioritize security issues until its too late. If I get hacked via your product, it might be embarrassing for you, but its my device and my data that gets compromised. At that point they fix all the obvious security issues. The database will gain a password. The root AWS account will stop being shared out amongst employees. How can you tell the secure products apart from the insecure ones? Well, one of the most obvious signs is that secure products will have already fixed the obvious mistakes. Things like connecting to backend services using unencrypted HTTP. They a sign that nobody has even taken a look at the security situation, and for every obvious problem there probably 10 more that aren obvious. This issue might get fixed, but thats why your reply doesn make me less nervous. And thats a shame, because your project seems super cool and I really want you to succeed! This has come across much more negative than I intended, and I more frustrated at the startup industry over this than I am frustrated with you or what you doing. Hopefully you can get a security review done at some point to make sure there aren any other simple problems that need to be dealt with. I looking forward to seeing where it goes.

They don want that. No one is sitting at a desk unless they working or gaming. The tablet keyboard is enough and way more convenient for most users. There is a ton of talent and time being wasted on a feature no one really wants. MS, the only big company trying for this feature (and failing hard), can waste all the time they want, but the worlds needs a competitive open, general purpose mobile device and the projects keep dying because they can figure out a good way to implement a feature no one needs (because there is no good way to implement a feature no one needs).

I love it!I owned an Atrix with a lapdock, which was the first device to embrace this concept. It was a good device, just hampered by the lack of RAM, the dual core processor (which was a bit sluggish), and the hampered Linux desktop; I too hacked around with it to be able to install all manner of useful tools (compilers, editors, office packages) and it was useful. The Lapdock had a good screen and was conveniently incredibly thin.

Ubuntu Touch was expected to have that. It makes a lot of sense. Your phone is already running a Linux kernel. You should be able to create a chroot or a container system that has a standard Linux distribution. You add some hardware hooks, some data sync apps and you should have a Linux desktop hidden in your phone.

I love it!I owned an Atrix with a lapdock, which was the first device to embrace this concept. It was a good device, just hampered by the lack of RAM, the dual core processor (which was a bit sluggish), and the hampered Linux desktop; I too hacked around with it to be able to install all manner of useful tools (compilers, editors, office packages) and it was useful. The Lapdock had a good screen and was conveniently incredibly thin.


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