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When I respond, or seek responses, I think of the Internet Republic and the people [[whump]] and the places who have made our water world Eden brave and free and fair. Permitted, required, and impossible. Stand alone or stand with, whose choice to what degree [[Thn/]] O[[thn/]]ne water world Eden under "We the people" – created by whom?

After who points at facebook’s biases and inconsistencies, Turkish military points at Kurdish rebels and diesel and cigarette smugglers; xref: the difference between “The Anonymous Show” – [[thn/]] so much closer to independence – where anyone is free to contact anyone else (xref: chat rooms) compared to [[whump]] “The Smuggler’s Show” – needing to find contacts, but also needing to block the choice of access in the other direction out of fear who might infiltrate, or blow whose cover.

Turkish Airstrikes Kill 35 Along Smuggling Route

Ihlas News Agency/European Pressphoto Agency
The bodies of people killed in an airstrike were laid out on Thursday in the Kurdish border region with Iraq.
By SEBNEM ARSU
Published: December 29, 2011
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ISTANBUL — Turkish airstrikes killed at least 35 people in the Kurdish border region with Iraq on Thursday in what the army said was an operation aimed at separatist fighters. Local villagers said the dead were instead young diesel smugglers who had been misidentified by the Turkish military.

=============Null Hypothesis:
xref: the history of Facebook from a college oriented social (trust) network, to an under the table sex, drugs, and rock ‘n roll controlled social (trust) network, and now clawing toward an IPO to become a respected, but lighter, version of LiknkedIn; xref: having your own personal web site (s) and / or email address (s) associa [thn/] ted with your [Achoo!] Facebook account might make whom more publicly traceable than who wants to be; xref: the ability to put up any picture, name, address, etc. on Facebook. This is a perfect example of the conflict between “the anonymous show” (xref; [whun] “Distributive Justice”, Rawls, John 1974+/-) and Facebook [thnk/] business people wanting to sell reliable demographics and contacts to advertisers, etc.
===========NH//

HEADER PLACED AS FOOTER
After who points at facebook’s biases and inconsistencies, Turkish military points at Kurdish rebels and diesel and cigarette smugglers; xref: the difference between “The Anonymous Show” – [[thn/]] so much closer to independence – where anyone is free to contact anyone else (xref: chat rooms) compared to [[whump]] “The Smuggler’s Show” – needing to find contacts, but also needing to block the choice of access in the other direction out of fear who might infiltrate, or blow whose cover.

Also xref: information apartheid where who masters the knack of building social pyramids is given an advantage over who wants to randomly sample the population. Also xref: broadcasting members images without giving them explicit, upfront, top menu level tools to indicate to what degree the member consents to being broadcast.

Filed under: cigarette smugglers, Facebook, Jesus, Ka'bah, kurdish rebels, mail print, null hypothesis, personal web site, rawls john, Social (Trust) Networks, Stand alone rights, Stand with rights, Uncategorized, WIC, Women's rights

Uludere; xref: Lulu.com. Also xref: “The river Dee”

Turkish Airstrikes Kill 35 Along Smuggling Route

Ihlas News Agency/European Pressphoto Agency
The bodies of people killed in an airstrike were laid out on Thursday in the Kurdish border region with Iraq.
By SEBNEM ARSU
Published: December 29, 2011
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ISTANBUL — Turkish airstrikes killed at least 35 people in the Kurdish border region with Iraq on Thursday in what the army said was an operation aimed at separatist fighters. Local villagers said the dead were instead young diesel smugglers who had been misidentified by the Turkish military.

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The strikes occurred in northern Iraq near the Turkish town of Uludere

=============NH:
xref: Lulu.com
===========NH//

Filed under: arsu, email, european pressphoto agency, Facebook, Jesus, LinkedIn, mail print, northern iraq, separatist fighters, Social (Trust) Networks, Stand alone rights, Stand with rights, turkish town, Uncategorized, WIC

Metabolic and life style issues re: exercise. Also food as a stimulus to thinking.

The Fat Trap
By TARA PARKER-POPE
Published: December 28, 2011
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For 15 years, Joseph Proietto has been helping people lose weight. When these obese patients arrive at his weight-loss clinic in Australia, they are determined to slim down. And most of the time, he says, they do just that, sticking to the clinic’s program and dropping excess pounds. But then, almost without exception, the weight begins to creep back. In a matter of months or years, the entire effort has come undone, and the patient is fat again. “It has always seemed strange to me,” says Proietto, who is a physician at the University of Melbourne. “These are people who are very motivated to lose weight, who achieve weight loss most of the time without too much trouble and yet, inevitably, gradually, they regain the weight.”

Filed under: excess pounds, linkedin, mail print, obese patients, tara parker pope, Uncategorized, university of melbourne

Remote Servers and Audio-visual life shadows to support personal, interactive, A.I. xref: cc: to P_ at FeedFabrik.com in the prior post here re: Proposed Meeting with Egyptian Governorates; xref: http://www.nytimes.com/2011/12/26/technology/for-start-ups-sorting-the-data-cloud-is-the-next-big-thing.html?src=recg

Remote Servers and Audio-visual life shadows to support personal, interactive, A.I. xref: cc: to P_ at FeedFabrik.com in the prior post here re: Proposed Meeting with Egyptian Governorates; xref: http://www.nytimes.com/2011/12/26/technology/for-start-ups-sorting-the-data-cloud-is-the-next-big-thing.html?src=recg

For Start-Ups That Aim at Giants, Sorting the Data Cloud Is the Next Big Thing
By MALIA WOLLAN
Published: December 25, 2011
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SAN FRANCISCO — The idea of big data goes something like this: In a world of ever-increasing digital connectivity, ever larger mountains of data are produced by our cellphones, computers, digital cameras, RFID readers, smart meters and GPS devices. The huge quantity of data becomes unwieldy and difficult for companies and governments to manage and understand.
Enlarge This Image

Jim Wilson/The New York Times
Eric Swan, left, Godfrey Sullivan and Rob Das, the leaders at Splunk, a start-up whose software indexes vast quantities of machine-generated data into searchable links. “Everything is making data,” Mr. Swan says.
“My smartphone produces a huge amount of data, my car produces ridiculous amounts of really valuable data, my house is throwing off data, everything is making data,” said Erik Swan, 47, co-founder of Splunk, a San Francisco-based start-up whose software indexes vast quantities of machine-generated data into searchable links. Companies search those links, as one searches Google, to analyze customer behavior in real time.

Splunk is among a crop of enterprise software start-up companies that analyze big data and are establishing themselves in territory long controlled by giant business-technology vendors like Oracle and I.B.M.

Founded in 2004, before the term “big data” had worked its way into the vocabulary of Silicon Valley, Splunk now has some 3,200 customers in more than 75 countries, including more than half the Fortune 100 companies.

Customers include the online gaming company Zynga, the maker of FarmVille and Mafia Wars, which uses the software monitor game function to determine where players get stuck or quit playing, allowing Zynga to tweak games in real time to retain players.

Macy’s uses Splunk’s software to observe its Web traffic in order to avoid costly down times, particularly during peak holiday shopping. Edmunds, an automotive research Web site, started using Splunk to troubleshoot its information technology infrastructure and now uses the software to analyze all its customers’ online actions. Hundreds of government agencies use Splunk to monitor suspicious activity on secure sites, and a Japanese tsunami relief organization used it to track aid and monitor road and weather conditions.

The amount of data being generated globally increases by 40 percent a year, according to the McKinsey Global Institute, the consulting firm’s research arm. And while Splunk has a lead in selling software to analyze machine data, big data is big enough to create new opportunities for a multitude of start-ups, many of them using the open-source software Hadoop.

“Venture capital is absolutely foaming at the mouth over big data,” said Peter Goldmacher, an analyst and managing director at Cowen & Company. “The volume of data being created now is not 10 times bigger, it is like a thousand times bigger.”

While skyrocketing valuations for social networking sites like Twitter, LinkedIn and Facebook have kept Silicon Valley investors betting heavily on the next social start-up, investors are increasingly looking at companies that build software for other companies. Worldwide revenue from enterprise software reached $244 billion in 2010, according to the research firm Gartner. Splunk is seen by some investors as proof that a wily start-up can chip away at some of that market.

“For a while there, people felt like everything that needed to be solved had been solved and that big companies would inevitably find all of the white space in enterprise,” said David Hornik, an investor at August Capital, which invested $3 million in Splunk in 2004. “Splunk is really the poster child for thinking differently about an enterprise challenge and creating a platform that ends up really being disruptive and valuable.” The start-up got a total of $40 million in venture capital at that time from August Capital, Ignition Partners, JK&B Capital and Sevin Rosen Funds.

From the start, Splunk’s founders — Mr. Swan and Rob Das, 52, who is the company’s chief architect — set out to shake up what they saw as the stodgy, top-down world of enterprise software. “Big software is sold on the golf course, not sold to the people who actually use it,” said Mr. Das. Instead of aiming at the golf-playing chief information officer, the company took a quirky name that sounded like “spelunking” and zeroed in on the culture and tastes of everyday I.T. employees, the ones who actually had to use, and program around, enterprise software.

In 2005, when Splunk unveiled the first version of its software at the LinuxWorld conference in San Francisco, its booth was in an obscure corner, hidden by “rows and rows of vendors plastered with stock art of guys in suits and ties,” remembered Mr. Das. Nothing about enterprise software seemed hip or even vaguely playful, said Mr. Das, who spent more than a decade working in I.T. at companies like Lotus and Sun Microsystems. “We wanted to make enterprise software cool again.” So they decorated Splunk’s booth in all black and gave away T-shirts that said, “Take the SH out of IT.”

“People were stacked up 10 deep,” said Mr. Swan. Everyone, it seemed, wanted a T-shirt.

“Our customers, especially at the start, were I.T. people,” said Mr. Swan, who had worked at Apple and Disney Online, before becoming a co-founder of Splunk. “We’re talking about the guys in the basement, the guys in kilts and Mohawks. Those are our people.”

The company says it has been profitable for two years, and though executives will not comment on its exact plans to go public, Mr. Swan says, “We will be the first one to get shot out of this big data thing like LinkedIn got shot out of the social media space first.”

In another sign of an impending initial public offering, in 2008, the company hired Godfrey Sullivan, formerly of enterprise software companies like Hyperion, as its chief executive.

“There is a lot of money chasing this new world of unstructured data,” said Mr. Sullivan. “I would call Splunk the first mover in big data because we have been at this for years now.”

Filed under: fortune 100 companies, godfrey sullivan, mail print, mr swan, software indexes, swan 47, Uncategorized

A Proposal for Meetings with Governors of Egyptian Governates – to discuss a constitutional […] […high altitude jet barely audible now] amendment to give Governates the power to amend the Egyptian Constitution; xref: Independence, decentralized government [[rotating wing]] and the U.S. Constitution

Embattled City in Syria Simmers as Monitors Enter
By KAREEM FAHIM
Published: December 27, 2011
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BEIRUT, Lebanon — Residents of the Syrian city of Homs said the government pulled some of its tanks from the streets on Tuesday morning, shortly before Arab League observers arrived to monitor pledges by the government to withdraw troops and heavy weapons from residential areas.
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Syria Observers Urged to Hurry to Homs, Where Death Toll Keeps Rising (December 27, 2011)

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But sporadic fighting continued on Tuesday morning in Bab Amr, the neighborhood hardest hit by the violence that has left dozens of people dead in recent days, residents said. Activists said some tanks were still visible. They claimed others were being hidden.

Early Tuesday, a contingent of observers met with the governor of Homs and then with opposition figures inside the city.

==========NH:
xref: meetings with the governors of the Egyptian Governorates re: proposed constitutional amendment to permit the Governates, like the U.S. states to have the authority to place a constitutional amendment before the people of Egypt; xref: the need for a data processor like FeedFabrik.com to process hard drives, so who can input all whose old data and get one, coherent data base.

cc: P*
========Null Hypothesis

Ahmed, an activist with the Local Coordination Committees in Homs, said in a telephone interview that he was among a group of people escorting observers from Sudan, Egypt, Algeria and Mauritania.

===========NH:

"Path is cleared for Yemen Leader to Get Care in U.S." Screen Shot 2011-12-27 at 6.52.03 AM

xref: “Path is cleared for Yemen Leader to Get Care in U.S.” Screen Shot 2011-12-27 at 6.52.03 AM

Part of child's hair like unto path along coast from Cairo to Tunis to Rabat, therefore the hair represents the [eye wipe] {marriage} [thn/] of the desert environment and people to the idea of The Tropic of Cancer Humanitarian Corridor, and sure enough, the camera angle is such the shape of the child's hair is like that of Africa. Screen Shot 2011-12-27 at 6.50.59 AM

xref: The parting of the child’s hair in “The Roll Call” image is like unto the path along coast from Cairo to Tunis to Rabat – therefore the hair possibly represents the [eye wipe] {marriage} [thn/] of the desert environment and people to the idea of the five lane, Tropic of Cancer Humanitarian Corridor, and sure enough, the camera angle is such (that) the shape of the child’s hair is like (unto) that of Africa. Screen Shot 2011-12-27 at 6.50.59 AM

_______________________
*Dear P…

Old Business:

The index choice is back. Thanks.
WaterWorldEden4 processed A-O.K.
I need to convert the slide shows to “insert in post” with text between them to make [thnk/] a more professional appearance.
I still need to test RecycleAndConserve, and WaterWorldEden2 again

New Business:

Would you like to do this with, or without me – or does a utility already exist which performs the following task?

1. I would subscribe to 10 Terra [thn/] bytes of storage space at $800 +/- per year.

2. A time machine-style backup function on my computer would back up to both my external local hard drive and to the remote hard drive (s)

3. I would have the choice of either erasing the oldest data on my local external drive or the remote drive when full [[[rotating wing]]], OR, keeping it – and having the time machine-style backup alert me: “this disk is full”. Purchase [thn/] more drive space, or rely on you local remote backup until you can purchase more remote drive space; xref: the way printers automatically order more ink. […]

4. If I didn’t have the bandwidth, I would make a copy of my local, external hard-drive and mail it to the remote server company [Beep, beep, beep, beep], and they would transfer and merge it to the remote server [thn/] and return it to me for re-use.

5. Virus [thn/] scanning during the transfer could be offered.

CHRONOLOGY OF IDEA

– the need for a data processor like FeedFabrik.com to process hard drives the way FeedFabrik.com processes WordPress.com b:\logs, so who can input whose 20 or 50 old hard drives, and how many floppy disks and get one, coherent data base, and continue to do so – no matter from where the source data is input.

[[[thnk/]] This could be the first step for whom to develop A.I. reference data bases so Siri could “get to know” the voice Siri is responding to, and the user could tag and categorize Siri to respond in ways the user preferred.

Not over-writing files with the same name would be crucial, also comparing and tagging redundant copies and offering choices to move redundant copies off of the time line and into a separate folder would be needed re: extra copies of this and that squirreled away here and there in case whose hard drive happened to fail.

However, the “save a version” function would let Siri learn whose editing styles.

Or, who can try to do it whose self scrolling through things,

Another factor would be time zone corrections for files. Who rarely uses the time zone who is in for the date time setting on the computer because who does not want hackers, etc. to know where who is / are.

Thank you,

W. Hale, aka, haji Mohammed A. Omar
202-465-0067

cc: BlueHost
DreamHost
MediaTemple
Laughing Squid; xref: The Squid is the only natural enemy of the whale, besides man [[thnk/]] [[””””””””whu whu.]]; xref: W. Hale.

1. HERE IS THE CHRONOLOGY OUT OF WHICH THIS IDEA CAME
2. It would be linked to the email above in the Ebay Email and Comments Genealogy Auction Market.
3. Buying sole, or shared, linkage rights to emails and comments you supported would add weight to your posts in the comments sections of newspapers, TV, radio, MSNBC, etc.
4. Or, when you sent email to your elected officials [jet] by including links you owned, or licensed, to Ebay [jet] auctioned issue genealogies you [thwhnk/]… [high altitude jet continues]

Embattled City in Syria Simmers as Monitors Enter
By KAREEM FAHIM
Published: December 27, 2011
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A Proposal for Meetings with Governors of Egyptian Governates – to discuss a constitutional […] […high altitude jet barely audible now] amendment to give Governates the power to amend the Egyptian Constitution; xref: Independence, decentralized government [[rotating wing]] and the U.S. Constitution

Filed under: beirut lebanon, coherent data, coordination committees, mail print, null hypothesis, opposition figures, Uncategorized

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