SouthGeek Ramble and Review 44 [101100]: An IPv6 Courtesy Flush

In this episode, the pundits discuss the death of Ray Bradbury, the FBI is nervous about wiretapping on IPv6, today was World IPv6 Launch Day (and why this is important), and Facebook may become irrelevant in 5 to 8 years.

Carl T. Rukus discusses New Jersey residents will soon have to pay tax on their purchases, Netflix has passed iTunes as the king of online movies, and Microsoft has made the decision to make the “do not track” feature on by default in IE10.

Devon and Donovan discuss the huge heatsink in the computer that Devon is building.

Tyler discusses the fact that Windows 8 won’t run on older hardware that doesn’t have certain security measures in their processors.

Chad talks about taking his daughter swimming for the first time.

Ben talks about upgrading his wireless at home to “2007 standards” (essentially from G to N).

Pundits:  Donovan AdkissonTyler AdkissonDevon Adkisson,  Ben Rehberg, and Chad Purvis


play audio SouthGeek Ramble and Review 44 [101100]:  An IPv6 Courtesy Flush


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  1. Donovan Adkisson June 7, 2012 8:48 am  Reply

    As was indicated in the show, Microsoft had announced last week that they would have the “do not track” feature enabled by default in IE10.  However, the specification has just changed by the working group:  
    “(1) Today we reaffirmed the group consensus that a user agent MUST NOT set a default of DNT:1 or DNT:0, unless the act of selecting that user agent is itself a choice that expresses the user’s preference for privacy. In all cases, a DNT signal MUST be an expression of a user’s preference. []…]
    Implication A: Microsoft IE, as a general purpose user agent, will not be able to claim compliance with DNT once we have a published W3C Recommendation. As a practical matter they can continue their current default settings, since DNT is a voluntary standard in the first place. But if they claim to comply with the W3C Recommendation and do not, that is a matter the FTC (and others) can enforce.”
    So it seems that Microsoft really doesn’t have a choice but to disable this feature now.  Otherwise, advertisers could elect to simply ignore IE10′s setting knowing that it is enabled by default. 

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