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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: 27

Baanboard at LinkedIn

Reference Content

Industry & Technology

Wearing the Teslasuit is a shocking experience - CNET - News - November 13, 2018 - 1:00pm
This full-body suit creates sensations on your skin so VR feels all the more real.

The Ars Holiday Gift Guide 2018—tech and gear for travel that we’d buy

Ars Technica - November 13, 2018 - 1:00pm

Enlarge / A handful of gadgets we'd like to have with us on the road this year. (credit: Jeff Dunn)

The holiday season is fast approaching, which means it's once again time for the world to come together in a spirited embrace of consumerism. Or, perhaps in a more cheerful alternative, it's time to again think about what gifts your loved ones might like. Thankfully, your friends at Ars are back with recommendations that won't disappoint, since they're based on months of testing and toying with the many things that have hit our desks around the Orbiting HQ.

Today, Ars has put together the first in a series of holiday gift guides we'll roll out in the coming weeks. For 2018, we're covering everything from board games to office gifts to things for the fellow Ars reader (or at least Ars reader type) in your life. But with holiday travel planning already in full swing, we're starting with portable gear: gift ideas for things you can easily carry on your person and take on the go if need be. Here's hoping something below can serve your loved ones well on their next road trip.

Note: Ars Technica may earn compensation for sales from links on this post through affiliate programs.

Read 54 remaining paragraphs | Comments

Detective Pikachu: 'Gross' furry Pokemon divides fans

BBC Technology News - November 13, 2018 - 12:28pm
Many fans say the new look Pikachu is "grotesque" and "disgusting".

NBN satellite user waiting for extra gigabytes? Keep waiting

The Register - November 13, 2018 - 12:25pm
Relief is coming next year, CEO promises

Remote Aussies getting their broadband from nbn™'s SkyMuster satellites have been promised a bit of bandwidth relief, with the company deciding to bundle some 'net traffic for free.…

Tovala's newest oven is smarter and more stylish - CNET - News - November 13, 2018 - 12:00pm
Tovala improved on its first-generation smart oven with better controls and an expanded library of recipes in the Tovala app.

Hitman 2: Sean Bean on being killed in video game

BBC Technology News - November 13, 2018 - 11:54am
The actor plays a so called "elusive" target which only appears for a short period of time.

Scam or stunt? It's looking like the latter... Xiaomi so sorry for £1 smartphone 'promo'

The Register - November 13, 2018 - 11:35am
When an offer looks too good to be true, it always is

Chinese phone maker Xiaomi is in damage-control mode after an online promotion coinciding with its big UK launch somewhat backfired.…

Fantastic Beasts 2 review: A lovable mess - CNET - News - November 13, 2018 - 11:30am
The Crimes of Grindelwald, the second instalment of JK Rowling's wizarding series, is packed with magical concepts only fans will comprehend.

Rocket Labs mean business, Brits stick pin in Mars map, and Japan celebrates HTV-7’s dive into the atmosphere

The Register - November 13, 2018 - 11:28am
Another way ISS 'nauts can send stuff home

Roundup This week Rocket Labs launched six satellites into the nether, the British team on ESA's ExoMars mission had a think about where to land their rover on the red planet in 2021, and Japan helped successfully scrap a load of space crap.…

Esports Awards: Ninja 'blessed' to pick up two awards

BBC Technology News - November 13, 2018 - 11:26am
The streamer says he feels "blessed and honoured" after winning personality and streamer of the year.

Online security and privacy: What an email address reveals

BBC Technology News - November 13, 2018 - 11:25am
A think tank researcher explains how political campaigners can use information gleaned from an online search.

Between you, me and that dodgy-looking USB: A little bit of paranoia never hurt anyone

The Register - November 13, 2018 - 10:40am
Let's lift our eyes from the balance sheet and take a look around...

Arriving at a recent conference organised by one of the government's many regulatory bodies, I received my obligatory lanyard – and something else, credit-card-shaped, emblazoned with the branding for event. "What's this?" I asked.…

Michael Howard: Embrace of open source is destroying 'artificial definitions' of legacy vendors

The Register - November 13, 2018 - 10:04am
MariaDB boss says IPO is part of his 3-year plan

Interview Michael Howard, Berkley grad and alumnus of Oracle and EMC, took the helm at open-source biz MariaDB almost three years ago. Reflecting on how things have changed, he reckons the biggest shift is in how both investors and enterprise have embrace open-source. Now, he has an IPO on his mind.…

Google goes down after major BGP mishap routes traffic through China

Ars Technica - November 13, 2018 - 8:25am

Enlarge (credit: bfishadow)

Google lost control of several million of its IP addresses for more than an hour on Monday in an event that intermittently made its search and other services unavailable to many users and also caused problems for Spotify and other Google cloud customers. While Google said it had no reason to believe the mishap was a malicious hijacking attempt, the leak appeared suspicious to many, in part because it misdirected traffic to China Telecom, the Chinese government-owned provider that was recently caught improperly routing traffic belonging to a raft of Western carriers though mainland China.

The leak started at 21:13 UTC when MainOne Cable Company, a small ISP in Lagos, Nigeria, suddenly updated tables in the Internet’s global routing system to improperly declare that its autonomous system 37282 was the proper path to reach 212 IP prefixes belonging to Google. Within minutes, China Telecom improperly accepted the route and announced it worldwide. The move by China Telecom, aka AS4809, in turn caused Russia-based Transtelecom, aka AS20485, and other large service providers to also follow the route.

According to BGPmon on Twitter, the redirections came in five distinct waves over a 74-minute period. The redirected IP ranges transmitted some of Google's most sensitive communications, including the company's corporate WAN infrastructure and the Google VPN. This graphic from regional Internet registry RIPE NCC shows how the domino effect played out over a two-hour span. The image below shows an abbreviated version of those events.

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France: Let's make the internet safer. America, Russia, China: Let's go with 'no' on that

The Register - November 13, 2018 - 8:02am
Big names missing from 'Paris Call for Trust and Security in Cyberspace'

America has aligned with China and Russia to scupper a France-led initiative to improve the internet's security. However, French president Emmanuel Macron has promised to battle on.…

2020 BMW M340i revealed ahead of LA Auto Show debut - Roadshow - News - November 13, 2018 - 8:00am
Here's the scoop on the hotter, six-cylinder version of BMW's new 3 Series.

'How Instagram became my support system'

BBC Technology News - November 13, 2018 - 7:53am
For women facing challenges ranging from eating disorders to IVF, it can be a vital resource.

If Google can make cars drive themselves, it should figure out diversity, CFO says - CNET - News - November 13, 2018 - 6:11am
Ruth Porat also reiterated that her company continues to work with the US military.

Americans are checking their phones now more than ever, report says - CNET - News - November 13, 2018 - 6:00am
Sixty-three percent of those surveyed by Deloitte are trying to cut back their screen time, but only around half of them are successful in doing so.

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