@travisdh1 thanks, I was able to find a replacement, with module. less than $20, so I figure it is worth
the gamble. From a previous entry , the battery is Li-ion, not LI-polymer. The official documentation from LSI confirms it.
as happenstance would have it, just noticed this on twitter today, re li-polymer batteries
@scottalanmiller Is Matomo,Open Web Analytics,AWStats of any value. I suspect am I asking as to whether tying into the Google World provide any advantage. or will the other software provide me with the data I need. as for as data , I only really need traffic, visits, pages, how long they stay, or pages they view. Basic ( in my mind) , to see whether traffic is increasing/decreasing , and which pages draw the most interest. The audience is local, services provided don't extend beyond the local area , pop, ~1.4 million
@Obsolesce Step1 was to get the printing working. Now that it is working, I will be investigating as to whether the PCL6 driver works, or the universal drivers. They have with other older HP printers, this particular one didn't. thus the reason I presented the situation to the group. I am appreciative of all responses
It could be an alias - so it wouldn't have to be a paid account.
That's correct, but the actual postmaster isn't normally someone at the final company, but at the email provider.
Think about some small sewing business with two old ladies. They order email from Office 365. Which one of them should get the postmaster emails? Neither of them can do anything about them. Should their nephew, the IT guy get it? He's not responsible for their email or any of their decisions. Only Microsoft has any reasonable hope of using that info. So an alias would break the postmaster and send the emails to the wrong place.
OK sure, but in those cases, there really isn't a true cost to the hosting provider - they could build the system in such a way to not show the account to the account holder yet get the emails to the hosting provider. Yes this would take coding... but it's not impossible.
Right, and maybe they do. But I think that the issue is... no one does and it is unclear who is responsible for conforming to the "rule".
yeah - is the hosting provider or the client? both will/could say it's the other, and then it's simply never done.
And I think it shows that the concept might not be valid any longer. Neither is likely capable of doing anything valuable with that email.
I have currently maybe 65 VMs on my KVM host, they each have their own IPs and are bridged. But there is a firewall and NAT sitting in front of all of it.
This is really how it is most cases regardless of hypervisor.
The only exception is in non-production when dealing with KVM + Wireless NIC... I haven't had time to see if I could get it to bridge somehow, so I'm stuck with NAT on my laptop. But, this is not an issue with servers, as they don't use wireless and this seems to be specific to wireless.