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How big is your Baan-DB (just Data AND Indexes)
0 - 200 GB
200 - 500 GB
500 - 800 GB
800 - 1200 GB
1200 - 1500 GB
1500 - 2000 GB
> 2000 GB
Total votes: 40

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Industry & Technology

Epic's Fortnite fail: Ancient UT2004 server used for login-stealing proof-of-concept

The Register - 58 min 37 sec ago
A tale of XSS, SQL injection and OAuth implementation

Crafty infosec bods exploited XSS vulns on dusty corners of Epic Games’ web infrastructure to steal Fortnite gamers’ login tokens and compromise their accounts – using a genuine Epic Games URL to phish their marks.…

The best TV deals for watching the big game - CNET - News - 1 hour 6 min ago
New additions! You don't need to spend a lot to watch the playoffs on a huge screen. These deals are available now, and there are more to come!

Fortnite had a security vulnerability that let hackers take over accounts - CNET - News - 1 hour 10 min ago
An unsecured page for Unreal Tournament from 2004 came back to haunt Epic Games.

Where will NASA go in 20 years? It may depend on private space and China

Ars Technica - 1 hour 11 min ago

Enlarge / NASA's human spaceflight program has been in low-Earth orbit since 1972. Will we go beyond in the next 20 years? (credit: NASA)

Anniversaries offer a moment for reflection, so when Ars Technica reached the start of its 20th anniversary recently, I inevitably paused to consider the state of US human spaceflight in 1998.

In 1998, NASA launched the Lunar Prospector mission, which found water on the Moon. It was also the year when 15 countries came together to agree upon a framework for the International Space Station and later launched the first piece of the laboratory into orbit. And also that year, promisingly, NASA’s new X-38 spacecraft made its first successful test flight. All of these events would, in various ways, help determine the course of US spaceflight development that led us to today.

Looking back, one thing soon became clear: past is prologue, and the rhythm of history repeats itself. The human spaceflight achievements of 20 years ago seemed to foreshadow the current state of play in space, so seeing how the seeds planted then have both bloomed and withered likely offers some helpful perspective on what may happen in the future.

Read 35 remaining paragraphs | Comments

Eight months after discovery, unkillable LoJax rootkit campaign remains active

Ars Technica - 1 hour 11 min ago

Enlarge (credit: Lino Mirgeler/picture alliance via Getty Images)

Last May, researchers published a bombshell report documenting sophisticated malware attributed to the Russian government. The malware, dubbed "LoJax," creates a persistent backdoor that survives operating system reinstalls and hard drive replacements. On Wednesday, researchers published new findings that indicate the campaign remains active.

LoJax in May became the first known case of a real-world attack harnessing the power of the Unified Extensible Firmware Interface boot system found in virtually all modern Windows computers. As software that bridges a PC’s firmware and its operating system, UEFI is essentially a lightweight operating system in its own right. That makes it a handy place to hide rootkits because once there a rootkit will remain in place even after an OS is reinstalled or a hard drive is replaced.

LoJack repurposed

LoJax gets its name from LoJack, an anti-theft product from developer Absolute Software. The rootkit is a modified version of a 2008 release of LoJack (then called Computrace). The anti-theft software achieved persistence by burrowing into the UEFI of the computer it was protecting. The design ensured that even if a thief made major changes to a computer’s hardware or software, a LoJack “small agent” would remain intact and be able to contact Absolute Software servers.

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Travis Strikes Again review: Switch may already have its weirdest game of 2019

Ars Technica - 1 hour 11 min ago

Enlarge (credit: Grasshopper Manufacture)

Have you heard of video game developer Goichi Suda, better known to fans as Suda51? If so, you're likely familiar with his brand of weird games, from Western cult classics Killer 7 and No More Heroes to decidedly Japanese visual novels like The Silver Case.

But Suda51 has mostly lingered on the edges of the Western game industry, in part because his biggest games didn't attract huge audiences here. One big reason is that his best fare on the GameCube and Wii targeted older gamers, who were arguably too busy playing PlayStation and Xbox consoles during those eras to notice. And his decidedly Western-minded followups, Shadows of the Damned and Lollipop Chainsaw, suffered from development issues and sloppy gameplay.

This week, Suda51 will enjoy a rare moment of front-and-center attention thanks to a cozy spot on the Nintendo Switch's quiet January calendar. Between the usual dump of indies and a six-year-old New Super Mario Bros. U re-release comes the latest game from studio Grasshopper Manufacture: Travis Strikes Again: No More Heroes. "Hey, I've heard of No More Heroes, and that Suda-fifty-something guy," you may think to yourself while flipping through the Switch's "latest games" listings. "I could go for some of that slick, weird Japanese action he's all about."

Read 16 remaining paragraphs | Comments

Microsoft sends a raft of Windows 10 patches out into the Windows Update ocean

The Register - 1 hour 36 min ago
Whoa - is that an Access 97 iceberg dead ahead?

Microsoft has released a second raft of fixes for Windows 10 following the monthly Patch Tuesday excitement last week. It has also issued some fixes for its latest Windows Insider build.…

What it's like wearing Nike's $350 self-lacing Adapt BB sneakers - CNET - News - 1 hour 44 min ago
Technology created a perfect fit, but good luck trying to kill off $2 shoelaces.

IBM to kill off Watson... Workspace from end of February

The Register - 2 hours 8 min ago
Not even using the founder's brand could save Big Blue's Slack for suits

IBM is killing off its collaboration-plus-AI tool Watson Workspace from the close of next month due to crappy customer demand.…

Fitness equipment that's clever enough for your smart home - CNET - News - 2 hours 9 min ago
Take a look at some of the smart exercise tech that's here to help you get a great home workout.

Sofia Coppola to direct Bill Murray in Apple's first film

BBC Technology News - 2 hours 10 min ago
On the Rocks, starring Bill Murray, will be the tech giant's first venture into feature film-making.

Ghostbusters to return to original movie universe, directed by Jason Reitman - CNET - News - 2 hours 10 min ago
The son of the original's director is charge of "the next chapter in the original franchise."

Peloton Bike review: Peloton Bike brings smart indoor cycling home - CNET - Reviews - 2 hours 11 min ago
Peloton's pricey spin bike is totally worth it for fans of indoor cycling.

Peloton Tread review: Peloton Tread makes running at home much more fun for rich people - CNET - Reviews - 2 hours 11 min ago
I don't like running, but the Peloton Tread was surprisingly fun to use.

ClassPass Live review: Workouts at home step it up with this affordable subscription service - CNET - Reviews - 2 hours 11 min ago
It keeps you motivated when you work out at home -- and for a reasonable price.

Bring the gym home with this smart fitness tech - CNET - News - 2 hours 11 min ago
We tested out a bunch of exercise equipment to see what works -- and doesn't work -- in today's connected homes.

2019 Detroit Auto Show biggest debuts: Shelby Mustang GT500, Ford Explorer and more - Roadshow - News - 2 hours 11 min ago
The 2019 North American International Auto Show in Detroit opens to the public on Saturday, Jan. 19. Here are the biggest things you can't miss from the show floor, including the Ford Shelby Mustang GT500 and the 2020 Ford Explorer.

Mirror review: Master home workouts with Mirror - CNET - Reviews - 2 hours 11 min ago
Forget the fitness center. Mirror makes home workouts more appealing.

Facebook is still a dog's best friend - CNET - News - 2 hours 11 min ago
Mark Zuckerberg's social network remains under fire for all sorts of reasons, but animal shelters and pet rescue organizations can't live without it.

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