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Battery for Samsung AA-PB8NC8B

But if someone gets their laptop nicked from the back seat of their car when parked in central London, they’re stupid and the agreement should oblige them to stump up the cost.Before you send any email outside the company, think for a second before hitting “send”. If it has attachments, count to 10 before you do so. Are you sending anything that might be confidential or sensitive? Why are you sending it? Are you sure it’s within your authority to send it? Is the recipient authorised to receive it? All users should err on the side of hitting “cancel” and consulting their manager or the company’s legal officer if there’s any doubt.If your company uses ID badges and card-swipe doors, encourage staff to challenge anyone who’s not displaying their badge – even if they know them. You can never be 100 per cent sure that someone is meant to be there.Everyone I’ve ever worked with who’s responsible for premises or security has bemoaned how hard it is to get people not to “tailgate” – that is to let the person in front swipe their entry card then follow them in without doing so yourself. And anyway, we’re all taught that holding doors open for people is good manners. It’s a security nightmare, though.

For instance, I was once sitting at my desk when I spotted someone whose Windows account I’d disabled a few hours earlier at HR’s request because he’d left at short notice. I questioned his presence, and it turned out he’d come back to pick up something he’d forgotten and someone had held the door open for him on their way in. Happily he was a good guy and the separation had been amicable but that’s not usually the case. So be strict about tailgating. And it’s actually really easy to get the message across – check out item 10 for how to do it.Get your users to report stuff that they think suspicious – either hazardous or with the potential for a breach of confidentiality or process. Give them a way to do so identifiably but with guaranteed confidentiality (never anonymously – you can’t follow up). Users are your eyes and ears on the ground – put it across to them that by reporting infringements they’re helping the firm.Anyone who has gone through some kind of accreditation for process-based activity (ISO9001, for example) will know that the point of a process is that it’s a standard way to do things that ensures uniformity. This doesn’t mean that every department has to do things the same way: of course, sometimes you have instances where one or another department has a special system that requires some variation to the standard process.

In such cases you simple encompass the differences in an appendix or a separate sub-process. (My preferred approach is to have a company-wide process or policy that applies to everyone and then detail department-specific stuff separately). What isn’t acceptable, though, is for self-important individuals to decide the processes and policies don’t apply to them and do their own thing – the common situation being that they’re desperate to get a lucrative deal over the line. In a company that doesn’t have accreditations, it’s bloody annoying and rude. In a company with accreditations, this kind of behaviour has the tendency to cause the ISO adjudicator to take away the certification.If you drill security and compliance into people, some may be tempted to take it to extremes and over-apply it. If it sounds daft, I’ve seen it. Make it clear that security comes second to safety: if my secure data vault’s on fire and I’m inside, I really want you to break down the door and help me out.All of the above must be part of what all users sign up to conform to as part of their contract with the company – whether as employees, temps, contractors or part of some other third-party agreement. It’s not a big deal – it should be part of the standard employee handbook, after all – and it’s hard to think of a reasonable argument why people shouldn’t be obliged to work with the company to keep things private.

Be reasonable and fair when enforcing the rules. I’m a great believer that an honest mistake is an opportunity to learn, and I don’t beat people for honest mistakes; I help them understand why they shouldn’t have done it that way. But if someone does something grossly negligent, get HR involved.You’ll be amazed, when someone gets punted for emailing proprietary information to the competition, how everyone else is suddenly a whole lot more conscious of how they conduct themselves. If you want those new features, you’ll need to re-install the whole thing rather than just doing an upgrade. If you’re willing to endure that process, go get the trial code here and prepared to endure a 10GB download. Samsung Electronics has announced it’s started baking RAM using a “10-nanometer (nm) class*” process and says the 8GB chips it’s emitting are the first in the world to be manufactured in this way.Don’t start trying to figure out how 10nm compares to the width of a human hair or the head of a really small pin, because that asterisk up there is Samsung’s and leads to a disclaimer to the effect that “10nm-class denotes a process technology node somewhere between 10 and 19 nanometers, while 20nm-class means a process technology node somewhere between 20 and 29 nanometers.” Samsung’s not saying just how big, or small, this RAM is.Even if Samsung is building at 19.9999999999 nanometers, the product is impressive because it involves “quadruple patterning lithography” and “ultra-thin dielectric layer deposition”. The former technology is all about doing more at smaller scales, so that chips end up with a higher “resolution” of features. The latter is about getting useful substances into useful places and in the case of this DRAM means getting insulators in place to stop current leaking.

Samsung’s promising 10nm RAM in modules from 4GB to 128GB, the former for laptops and the latter for servers. All should hum along at 3,200 megabits per second while using about ten or twenty per cent less power than their bulk and clumsy 20nm predecessors.128GB RAM modules will be very welcome for those who operate servers at scale, as they will allow lovely loads of memory. Whether that will still matter once storage and memory all-but merge is anyone’s guess. While we wait for that to happen, server-wranglers can dream of amazing density, gamers can dream about even faster fragging and laptop-luggers can dream about being expected to work everywhere, all the time, with even battery life removed as an excuse for not answering emails. Wireless networking is regarded by many as the way to go for corporate networking. No need for expensive structured cabling, no need to re-patch stuff when someone moves desk, and sufficiently secure to make it suitable for corporate use.I am inclined to agree with that last point: rank up the encryption to WPA2-AES and use 802.1x for admission control and you’ll do OK. As for the rest… it’s just tosh. Wireless sucks for general networking.Those of us old enough to remember Ethernet before the switch was invented will be familiar with how a shared-media Ethernet LAN degraded as you connected more and more devices. And for those who aren’t old enough to remember: performance dropped like an anvil thrown off a skyscraper.

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