Essence Of Argan Weight records: it’s far important

Essence Of Argan Weight records: it's far important to inform the doctor if you have a history of common advantage and weight loss as this can have an effect on the shape of the face briefly, making the make-up result of the technique unsatisfactory.

history of smoking or drug use: Smoking can growth the chance of terrible wound recmakemakeup, as well as sell the formation of bruises and lack of pores and skin after .

The…

Essence Of Argan Weight records: it's far important

Why kubuntu 18.04 LTS freezes/hangs when it’s trying to connect to wifi using usb wifi adapter?

I have two newly-assembled machines at my office, I have installed Kubuntu 18.04 LTS whenever I try to connect to wifi using Tplink TL-WN725N OS freezes. I haved used lshw and wifi adapter driver is already present. It’s been one week and I can not find a solution to this problem. Please help!

Should a password generator validate it’s output against a dictionary?

If I were to design a password generator is it best to leave it truly random or validate it’s output to avoid certain passwords?

For example if my password generator was truly random, it’s possible it’s output could be “password”.

Where do you draw the line, should it just scan for common passwords, or ensure nothing in the entire string matches a know word? E.g. “fg3~nfpasswordh&tr”.

Does doing this reduce the security of my password generator because the possibility space is reduced?

Can a site with HTTPS be impersonated if it’s visited for the first time?

From https://doesmysiteneedhttps.com/:

“Attackers can still impersonate my site, even if I use HTTPS.”

They can try, but as long as your private key stays private, browsers will show warnings if attackers present a mismatched or invalid TLS certificate. And if the attacker does not use HTTPS at all, browsers should mark the imposter page as insecure. To this end, HTTPS guarantees authenticity.

But what if the site is visited for the first time? Wouldn’t the certificate be downloaded for the first time so the fake one will be seen as the legitimate one by the browser?

It’s Been a Long Time

Wow, Just had a bit of nostalgia reading some old posts. It has been over 10 years since I have been posting in Digital Point.

Whats everyone been up to? A lot has changed since I have been here last. Not a lot of you will probably remember me but hey everyone moves on.

Just a journey down memory lane. Those were the good old days of internet marketing. Is anyone still in the game?

Cheers

Petehols

Think I’ve pretty good reason to suspect my computer tessl programs it’s a 64 bit architecture machine when its actually 32 bit architecture

Sorry if this is not a specifically Ubuntu problem, but I’m working w/Linux Lite, which IS based on Ubuntu. I’d like to a) find out/verify, if this is happening, /b) correct it if it is. Often my installation works w/newly installed stuff, but often when it doesn’t, this seems to b root. Please help me find out if my machine is a bold-faced liar, /end the problem, if so.

How to get json object from json array where one of it’s value fulfill assumption

In mysql I have json array like this

[{"amount": "53.00", "paid_at": 2019-05-10, "payment_date": "2019-05-16"}, {"amount": "53.00", "paid_at": false, "payment_date": "2019-06-16"},  {"amount": "53.00", "paid_at": false, "payment_date": "2019-07-16"}] 

Now I would like to get the first “payment_date” value where “paid_at” value is false and compare it with todays date. How can I do it?

Resending an encrypted message so that it’s guaranteed from being changed and is visible only to receivers

I faced the next rather theoretical problem. Sender sends a message (I, Ch, S), where I is the proper content of the message, Ch is chain of receivers/resenders and S is just a sum. By having received the message Receiver sees all the information in it (I, Ch and S), next he/she can either accept or decline the message. By accepting it he is in right to resend the message as many times as he wants, adding every time its’ name to Ch, but S of all the sent messages is equal to the S of the original message.

Ex, Alice sends <“1st message”, Alice, 500> to Bob, Bob sends <“1st message, (Alice, Bob), 500> to Daenerys. And Daenerys sends <“1st message, (Alice, Bob, Daenerys), 300> to Jon and <“1st message, (Alice, Bob, Daenerys), 200> to Tyrion.

The problems here as I see are next: 1/ The message must be encrypted , firstly, with Bob’s public key, then decrypted with his private key, then encrypted by Daenerys’ public key. But Dany can’t be sure that the content isn’t changed. Jon and Tyrion can’t be sure that the sum of the received messages is equal to the sum of the original message.

Why is the value undefined when it’s called by eventListener? JavaScript

<meta http-equiv="Content-Type" content="text/html; charset=UTF-8" /> <canvas id="cv" style="border:2px solid black;"> <script>     class Click {          constructor() {             let cv = document.getElementById("cv");             this.cv = cv;             let x = 3;             this.x = x;             this.cv.addEventListener('click', this.f);   //Line A             this.f();                                    //Line B         }         f() {             console.log(this.x);         }     }     new Click(); 

Line B displays the value of 3 to console. But line A displays ‘undefined’ because the same function is called by an eventListener.

If I remove all the objectoriented stuff e.g. constructor, class and ‘this.’, then it works. But it has to be objectoriented. Maybe I misused the ‘this’ keyword.