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For ERP LN feature pack upgrade, what method of install are you using?
Installation Wizard into existing VRC
32%
Installation Wizard into new VRC
40%
Manual into existing VRC
6%
Manual into new VRC
22%
Total votes: 50

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Industry & Technology

That syncing feeling when you realise you may be telling Google more than you thought

The Register - 46 min 29 sec ago
Chrome gets a bit less shiny with auto sign-in

Google's Chrome lost more of its shine over the weekend as the normally calm and reasoned world of Twitter erupted in indignation after users realised the search giant was automatically signing them into its browser.…

Financial document reveals Vulcan rocket engine competition is over

Ars Technica - 56 min 23 sec ago

Enlarge / An artist's conception of the AR1 engine. (credit: Aerojet Rocketdyne)

The latest financial release from aerospace manufacturer Aerojet Rocketdyne reveals that the company spent none of its own money on development of the AR1 rocket engine this spring. Moreover, the quarterly 10-Q filing that covers financial data through June 30, 2018 indicates that Aerojet may permanently stop funding the engine with its own money altogether—a sign the company has no immediate customers.

Although Aerojet will continue to receive some funding from the US military through next year to develop its large, new rocket engine, this money won't be enough to bring it to completion. Instead of having a flight-ready engine for use by the end of 2019, the filing indicates that Aerojet now intends to have just a single prototype completed within the time frame.

Aerojet has been developing the AR1 engine under a cost-share agreement with the US Air Force, which had agreed to pay two-thirds of the cost. Aerojet originally agreed to pay nearly all of the remainder, with a small contribution from rocket manufacturer United Launch Alliance. This agreement, valued at $804 million, was in line with Aerojet's estimate of $800 million to $1 billion to develop the new engine.

Read 11 remaining paragraphs | Comments

Windows Virtual Desktop gives you a Windows 7 or 10 desktop on Azure

Ars Technica - 1 hour 3 min ago

Enlarge / A VT100 remote terminal, which is basically the same thing as Windows Remote Desktop. (credit: Wolfgang Stief)

A new Windows version for multiple users was spotted last month, and now we know what it's for: Windows Virtual Desktop (WVD) is a new service providing multi-user remote desktop and VDI in the Azure cloud.

WVD combines three things. Using the new Windows 10 version, WVD can be used to provide remote desktop sessions with multiple users remotely logged in to the same Windows 10 virtual machine (or, alternatively, a Windows Server virtual machine). This can provide both remoting of a full desktop session and of individual applications, serving as a replacement for the RemoteApp service that Microsoft cancelled last year. The service also supports full VDI, with remote users each having their own single-user virtual machine while both persistent and non-persistent VMs are supported. This is supported both with Windows 10 and with Windows 7.

Licenses for WVD will be an integrated, no-additional-cost part of Windows Enterprise E3 licenses. This will enable, for example, a local Windows 10 installation that uses WVD for remote access to a couple of legacy applications running on Windows 7 on Azure with no additional Windows licensing requirements.

Read 7 remaining paragraphs | Comments

Surface Hub 2 splits into two: 2S in 2019, 2X in 2020

Ars Technica - 1 hour 4 min ago

Surface Hub 2 Intro video.

Microsoft's unveiling of the Surface Hub 2 in May this year provoked a very positive reaction. So much so that the company says it's going to shake up its plans with a staggered launch.

The Surface Hub 2 as originally envisaged is a 50.5-inch 4K display with a 3:2 aspect ratio, a webcam, and a touchscreen. It builds on the existing Surface Hub in a couple of key areas: the whole screen can rotate to be used in either orientation; multiple devices can be tiled together to build a giant screen that operates as one; and its software will support multiple user accounts.

That's still ultimately the plan, but the way it's going to be delivered is a little more complicated. In the second quarter of 2019, Microsoft will release the Surface Hub 2S. That offers the new display and form factor but running the current Surface Hub software—meaning no rotation, no tiling, and no multiuser. It's essentially a sleeker, faster version of the current Surface Hub system.

Read 1 remaining paragraphs | Comments

Microsoft offers completely passwordless authentication for online apps

Ars Technica - 1 hour 4 min ago

Applications using Azure Active Directory (AD) to authenticate—a category that includes Office 365, among other things—will soon be able to stop using passwords entirely.

Azure AD accounts can already use the Microsoft Authenticator app for two factor authentication, combining a password with a one-time code. With the new passwordless support, authentication is handled entirely by the app; the app itself represents "something you have," and this is combined with either biometric authentication or a PIN. Passwords have a long, problematic history; while they can be very strong, if suitably long and suitably random, human passwords are often short, non-random, and reused across multiple sites. App-based authentication avoids this long-standing weakness.

Enabling two-factor authentication is just one of the things that organizations can do to improve their security. To that end, Microsoft has extended "Microsoft Security Score," a tool used to assess organizational policy and provide guidance on measures that can be taken to harden an organization against attack. Secure Score already spans Office 365 and Windows security features; to these, Microsoft has added Azure AD, Azure Security Center, and Enterprise Mobility Suite, covering a wider range of settings and options.

Read 2 remaining paragraphs | Comments

New Roku Premiere devices make 4K HDR streaming as affordable as $39

Ars Technica - 1 hour 4 min ago

Roku

Roku announced two new streaming devices today that sit in the middle of its device lineup. The Roku Premiere and Premiere+ set-top boxes are barely "boxes" at all; instead, they resemble the company's streaming sticks more than any of its other devices.

If you took the Roku Ultra, the company's top-tier device, and slashed it in half and shrank it a bit, you'd get the Roku Premiere and Premiere+. The streaming devices are about the length of your index finger and the width of two fingers, making them lightweight and nearly invisible when sitting on an entertainment console while connected to a TV. The front side is a glossy black while the flat back side holds an HDMI port and the power port.

Read 6 remaining paragraphs | Comments

Vodafone beats EE to ship Apple's Watch 4, but not without LTE teething issues

The Register - 1 hour 17 min ago
Which gets you the best deal? We did the arithmetic

By popular opinion, Apple's most accomplished product of 2018 – and maybe even in years – has been its Watch Series 4. But wait, if you live in the UK, there are some things you should know about well before you pull out your wallet.…

VR's missing link? A killer app that convinces us to buy in - CNET

cNET.com - News - 1 hour 18 min ago
Facebook, Sony, Microsoft and many others have bought in on virtual reality. You likely haven’t, and it’s starting to show.

Android turns 10: Google's fierce iPhone rival had a stumbling start - CNET

cNET.com - News - 1 hour 34 min ago
My, has Google's mobile operating system come a long way since Larry Page and Sergey Brin introduced the first Android phone, the T-Mobile G1.

SiriusXM will buy Pandora to create world's largest audio company - CNET

cNET.com - News - 1 hour 38 min ago
The satellite radio company is acquiring Pandora in a $3.5 billion deal.

Barclays and RBS on naughty step: Banks told to explain service meltdown to UK politicos

The Register - 1 hour 47 min ago
Treasury Committee infuriated at latest TITSUPs*

The influential Treasury Committee has demanded that banking execs at RBS Group and Barclays must explain why customers were again unable to access online services at the tail end of last week.…

Android's first phone, the T-Mobile G1, almost looked like a BlackBerry - CNET

cNET.com - News - 2 hours 4 min ago
And six other things you probably didn't know about the original Android smartphone.

UKIP doubled price of condoms for sale at party conference

The Register - 2 hours 17 min ago
Give the punters what they want until they can hardly stand or afford it

UKIP screwed its members at the weekend by doubling the price of branded condoms for sale at the party's conference as supplies started to run dry.…

Google started quietly logging you into Chrome with latest update, reports say - CNET

cNET.com - News - 2 hours 44 min ago
People note that Chrome 69 logs them into the browser when they access a Google-owned site.

As one Microsoft Windows product hauls itself out of the grave, others tumble in

The Register - 2 hours 44 min ago
'Twas the night before Ignite and the October 2018 Update is stirring

As much of the Microsoft world packed up and headed for Ignite, new builds and a surprising resurrection filled a busy week in Redmond.…

Airline prepares to make world's longest commercial flight: 19 hours - CNET

cNET.com - News - 2 hours 47 min ago
The journey between Singapore and New York will require a few good books.

iPhone XS drop test: This phone would not crack - CNET

cNET.com - News - 3 hours 4 min ago
We dropped a brand-new gold iPhone XS onto the sidewalk four times to find out how durable the glass is on both sides.

UK.gov won't Airwave bye for another 3 years, plans to phase in ESN services

The Register - 3 hours 27 min ago
Hello Moto: Cops, ambulance, fire to get data services next year, voice to follow

The Home Office has overhauled its plans to replace the UK's emergency services radio infrastructure with a 4G network, extending the lifespan of the existing network by three years and offering users early access to some services.…

Some credential-stuffing botnets don't care about being noticed any more

The Register - 4 hours 1 min ago
They just take a battering ram to the gates

The bots spewing out malicious login attempts by the bucketload appear to have cranked it up a notch.…

Google's first Android phone rivaled the original iPhone like earlier brands never could - CNET

cNET.com - News - 4 hours 4 min ago
10 years after Google's T-Mobile G1 (aka HTC Dream) launched, it's clear how Android challenged the iPhone from the very beginning.

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