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For ERP LN feature pack upgrade, what method of install are you using?
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Great games for your nongaming laptop - CNET - News - 3 hours 32 min ago
No graphics card, no problem. These games work great on a typical middle-of-the-road laptop.

Poor Toad: How Stormy Daniels ruined Mario Kart

BBC Technology News - 3 hours 52 min ago
When details from her tell-all memoir were published, one detail stood out.

Review: Ford crosses over into the mini-SUV segment with tiny EcoSport

Ars Technica - 4 hours 2 min ago

Enlarge / The Ford EcoSport out on the highway. (credit: Ford)

The crossover and SUV market, being what it is, has been sliced and diced into discrete chunks. There are the behemoths: true full-size SUVs like the Chevy Suburban. There's the luxury market, where the relevance of "utility" sometimes falls into question. Then there are the subcompacts, cars like the Mini Cooper Countryman and the Honda HR-V—small crossovers with an SUV profile, a reasonable amount of cargo space, and a backseat that's not punishment for those over five feet tall. And then there's the Ford EcoSport.

A wee SUV


New to the US market in 2018, Ford's bite-size crossover sits below the Escape in Ford's soon-to-be-sedan-less lineup, and it has an attractive sticker price. The base model, the EcoSport S, starts at $19,995 and offers a 1.0-liter turbocharged, direct-injected three-cylinder engine. The model we tested, the SES, begins at $26,880. Engine size is doubled, with a 2.0L four-cylinder direct-injection Ti-VCT engine. That's paired with a six-speed transmission and all-wheel drive (on the SES only; the other three models are front-wheel drive). Safety-wise, the EcoSport has side air-curtain tech for both the front and back seats, roll stability control, and Ford's SOS Post-Crash Alert System.

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Sony unveils mini PlayStation Classic console

BBC Technology News - 4 hours 4 min ago
Tekken 3 and Ridge Racer are among the titles on Sony's new miniature PlayStation.

Mickey D serves up stump speech to settle sceptical investors

The Register - 4 hours 7 min ago
We've got a $90bn run rate, never mind the debt

Michael Dell has touted his behemoth's performance in a pitch supporting the company's return to the stock exchange.…

US judge allows e-voting despite hack fears

BBC Technology News - 4 hours 20 min ago
The judge, in the state of Georgia, is "gravely concerned" about hacking - but allows e-voting to go ahead.

State Department email data breach exposes employee data - CNET - News - 4 hours 21 min ago
Personal info was exposed by an unclassified email system breach.

Apple hands €14.3bn in back taxes to reluctant Ireland

The Register - 4 hours 33 min ago
Funds to be held in escrow as govt appeals EU 'state aid' ruling

Apple has paid the Irish government €14.3bn in back taxes after the European Commission ruled that arrangements between the pair had broken the state aid rules.…

When should I run backup, robot overlord? Autonomous Hadoop and NoSQL backup is now a thing

The Register - 4 hours 51 min ago
Imanis Data bets data management farm on backupbot

Machine learning data management company Imanis Data has introduced an autonomous backup product powered by machine learning.…

Who ate all the PII? Not the blockchain, thankfully

The Register - 5 hours 27 min ago
GDPR be praised, new product keeps personally identifiable information off the chain

Dutch security firm Gemalto has said its blockchain product, slated to pilot later this year, will keep personal data off the blockchain.…

Mirai botnet creators praised for helping FBI, won’t serve prison time

Ars Technica - 5 hours 46 min ago

Enlarge (credit: Jason Alden/Bloomberg via Getty Images)

More than nine months ago, three men pleaded guilty to creating and operating the Mirai and Clickfraud botnets.

However, on Tuesday, after prosecutors announced that the men had provided "extensive" and "exceptional" assistance to federal law enforcement, a federal judge in Alaska sentenced each of them to just five years of probation—no prison time.

The men, Paras Jha, 22, of Fanwood, New Jersey; Josiah White, 21, of Washington, Pennsylvania; and Dalton Norman, 22, of Metairie, Louisiana, will continue to cooperate with the FBI.

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Dive into the ecosystem of the future at Arm TechCon 2018 – and save cash with El Reg

The Register - 6 hours 48 sec ago
Catch up with new developments – plus get a reader discount on your ticket

Promo Back for its 14th consecutive year, Arm TechCon is the essential event showcasing all the latest advances in the Arm architecture that underpins everything from silicon design to software development and internet of things (IoT) solutions.…

London tipped to lead European data market. Yes, despite Brexit!

The Register - 6 hours 21 min ago
Report puts English capital ahead, Frankfurt close behind

London will remain the most important European market for data, according to a report from data centre giant Equinix – even with Brexit looming and Frankfurt catching up.…

Sony joins the classic-console fray with $99 PlayStation Classic on Dec. 3

Ars Technica - 6 hours 27 min ago

On the eve of this year's Tokyo Game Show, Sony took the wraps off what will likely be its biggest hardware launch of 2018: the PlayStation Classic.

This $99.99 system, shrunken roughly 45 percent from the original PS1's size, will reach international store shelves on December 3. It will include two wired PlayStation 1 controllers (the same size as the originals, only now with USB plugs) and 20 pre-installed games. Five of those games have been confirmed, and it's a solid starting set, in terms of popularity and acclaim: Square Enix's Final Fantasy VII, Bandai Namco's Tekken 3 and Ridge Racer Type 4, and Sony's Jumping Flash and Wild Arms.

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This Windows file may be secretly hoarding your passwords and emails

ZDnet News - 6 hours 51 min ago
A little-known Windows feature will create a file that stores text extracted from all the emails and plaintext-files found on your PC, which sometimes may reveal passwords or private conversations.

Cartoon For Sep 19, 2018

User Friendly - 7 hours 17 min ago

Cartoon for Today, Sep 19, 2018
Categories: Geek

Put your tin-foil hats on! Wi-Fi can be used to guesstimate number of people hidden in a room

The Register - 7 hours 30 min ago
No doubt this'll be used to sell data to advertisers

Video Wireless network gear can be used to estimate the number of people hidden behind walls, according to fresh research out of America.…

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