All Posts Tagged Tag: ‘Addresses’
We’ve come to think of Googlers as cool people, as smart people, and above all, as tech-savvy people. I’m not here to challenge that perception, but a new post on the Official Google Australia Blog implies that Google’s employees deal with some of the same crap as the rest of us. The topic of the post? IM etiquette.
When a homeless person says something, not many people listen. When your average middle-class person speaks, he (or she) might, at best, be able to get on the local news. But when Google talks, nothing short of Congress itself is ready to pay attention, and that was the case as Laszlo Bock laid out his company’s case for more H-1B visas.
The concept of page cloaking has come under fire; again, because the idea is being used by a number of legitimate sites in order to protect or hide their content from users and/or search engine bots. The fact that these sites do not get punished for using cloaking techniques has become a sore spot with some bloggers.
Ever since you picked up your first CCNA book, youve heard about multicasting, gotten a fair idea of what it is, and youve memorized a couple of reserved multicasting addresses.
Since the launch of Google Sitemaps, search engine gurus far and wide have weighed in with their thoughts about Google’s “inclusion” program.
Sendmail can be a little scary. If the 1,000+ page O’Reilly reference doesn’t give you pause, the cryptic configuration files probably will. But actually, if you can put up with a little pain to get by the basics, Sendmail really isn’t all that difficult. It is complicated, but a few “rules of the road” will allow you to understand it.
Almost every website operator wants search engine spiders to visit. After all, search engines are the best source of free traffic on the web. In the event that you don’t want them to visit, they are easily kept at bay with a properly formatted “robots.txt” file.