|Subject:||[C2m-project] innkeeper fait accompli|
|Date:||Fri, 13 Oct 2006 22:38:30 +0100|
|User-agent:||Thunderbird 184.108.40.206 (Windows/20060909)|
But I had just moved my family for the second time in a month and was out of cash.
With RSS, I can piggyback off of existing applications. That means that e-mail clients will be able to act reliably as RSS aggregators in the next six months.
I do it for a living, and rarely do I have to wait more than a few minutes for complete network access.
By now I was an expert!
Nor was there any money to replace them. You can even open it up to specific users outside the firewall.
For example, OneFS can survive the simultaneous failure of as many as four nodes, and provide exceptionally fast rebuilds of failed drives.
Beyond JBoss and Geronimo, a growing number of open source projects are delivering mature software for the broader SOA stack. In his world, closed is good! Then, within weeks, I landed a fabulous job!
As IT jobs went overseas, savvy students looking to the future began staying away from computer science in droves. The CTO of BEA Systems must be scared out of his wits.
Thanks to my predecessor, all the network cabling was simply thrown through the drop ceiling.
But while they are the latest way for employees to waste time using IT resources, blogging technology also has real potential to help you earn your next bonus.
That means that e-mail clients will be able to act reliably as RSS aggregators in the next six months. In his world, closed is good!
But I decided to call Brian Blake, the associate professor of computer science at Georgetown who is heading up the program with IBM, to hear his response to my analogy. The only thing worse to contemplate on this issue is how much longer it will truly take before anybody does anything about it. With RSS, I can piggyback off of existing applications.
We are, and apparently choose to be, reactive sheep.
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