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Matt Baldwin
Attended University of Idaho
Lives in Seattle
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Matt Baldwin

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To InfiniBand and Beyond!

Explosive Internet growth, beginning in the mid-late 1990′s, has had a dramatic affect on the evolution of computer networking.

This great infographic presents a timeline illustrating the respective history and advantages of Ethernet and InfiniBand - the two leading networking technologies - as well as some specific use cases and performance testing results.

http://blog.profitbricks.com/high-performance-cloud-computing-networks/
To InfiniBand and Beyond! Explosive Internet growth, beginning in the mid-late 1990′s, has had a dramatic affect on the evolution of computer networking. Some new network technologies and initiatives boomed, but faded rapidly into oblivion. Others, notably Ethernet, invented by Bob Metcalfe at Xerox PARC, became the standard and a commodity.  While new technologies emerged in the 2000′s to solve …
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Matt Baldwin

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"Karl Marx oversold socialism, but he was right in claiming that globalization, unfettered financial capitalism, and redistribution of income and wealth from labor to capital could lead capitalism to self-destruct. As he argued, unregulated capitalism can lead to regular bouts of over-capacity, under-consumption, and the recurrence of destructive financial crises, fueled by credit bubbles and asset-price booms and busts."
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Marx may not have had the right solution, but that doesn't mean that he doesn't correctly identify the problem.
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Jon Limbird's profile photoDave Geller's profile photoAriel Jatib's profile photoMatt Baldwin's profile photo
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you picked the bottom of the barrel example in my 30yrs of experience.. that is not the norm but the exception... and I would not draw any broad based assumptions from that experience... you should never draw any conclusion from "an N of 1"

I will send a monologue on this to your email account (m(&^%@d((^^g(^(^^.net) if this is no longer valid let me know....
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Matt Baldwin

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Sure we can discuss tomorrow. Btw I'm not sure how this got in my inbox
with this subject. Sorry that I didn't see it prior. Devs seem confident on
the time line given my understanding of the work.
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"The data retention mandate in this bill would treat every Internet user like a criminal and threaten the online privacy and free speech rights of every American." Even more troubling is what the government would need to do in order to access this trove of private information: ask for it.

I kid you not -- that's it.

As written, The Protecting Children from Internet Pornographers Act of 2011 doesn't require that someone be under investigation on child pornography charges in order for police to access their Internet history -- being suspected of any crime is enough. (It may even be made available in civil matters like divorce trials or child custody battles.) Nor do police need probable cause to search this information. As Rep. James Sensenbrenner says, (R-Wisc.) "It poses numerous risks that well outweigh any benefits, and I'm not convinced it will contribute in a significant way to protecting children."
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I don't think that people understand what this really means. The majority of people don't understand that the detail of the data and the volume of the data would allow the government to make up new crimes as they wish. It's almost like giving them the data they need to legislate morality.

Sadly, it would also allow the government/law enforcement to move from a reactive operation to a proactive operation. Instead of waiting for you to commit a crime, they could watch patterns and predict that you're going to commit a crime (Which, for all intents and purposes, could be visiting a site about guns, Islam, or just xkcd.org).

It's a slippery slope, for sure.
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Everyone should begin to use this and start to actively avoid any and all Murdoch properties.
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Have him in circles
69 people
Eric Lee's profile photo
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Venice CA - Atlanta GA - Boston MA - New Orleans LA - Moscow ID - Nampa ID - San Francisco CA
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  • University of Idaho
    English, 1994 - 1999
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