• (cs) in reply to Nagesh

    Can you please analyse all of Nagesh's past comments before proceeding to imitate him? His English was definitely way better than that.

  • (cs) in reply to C-Octothorpe
    C-Octothorpe:
    PedanticCurmudgeon:
    Either zunesis is having a bad day or there's at least one imitator.
    I'm guessing the latter as he said in his last redacted comment that he needed to go to a meeting...
    The real zunesis wouldn't have called it a meeting. On the other hand, the real zunesis needed 2 tries to get this right:
    [trademarked name redacted](could have done better):
    Sounds like you're getting horny.

    Doing anyone tonight? ie, have a babysitter tied down?

    So maybe it's both.

  • Nagesh (unregistered) in reply to syockit
    syockit:
    Can you please analyse all of Nagesh's past comments before proceeding to imitate him? His English was definitely way better than that.
    matterhorn! Ceasing the attempts to ruin my good name!
  • Elias (unregistered) in reply to [trademarked name redacted]
    [trademarked name redacted]:
    [trademarked name redacted](could have done better):
    [trademarked name redacted](fake):
    trtrwtf:
    [trademarked name redacted]:
    I was going to bring you a nice cherry pie and vanilla ice cream, but if you want strawberry rhubarb, I'll gladly oblige.
    No, I think cherry sounds nice, actually. Thanks.
    Sounds like you're getting horny.

    Doing anyone tonight? ie, have a babysitter tied down?

    I have a huge boner right now!

  • (cs)
    The Twenty Year Server Plan:
    I was looking at her but ...
    These articles are in real need of proofreading. How could you get that wrong?
  • (cs) in reply to frits
    frits:
    The Twenty Year Server Plan:
    I was looking at her but ...
    These articles are in real need of proofreading. How could you get that wrong?
    They outsourced the proofreading to Nagesh.
  • [trademarked name redacted] (unregistered) in reply to frits
    frits:
    The Twenty Year Server Plan:
    I was looking at her but ...
    These articles are in real need of proofreading. How could you get that wrong?
    Indeed. Two mistakes in a row:
    The Twenty Year Server Plan:
    I was forking her butt ...
  • (cs) in reply to Don
    Don:
    AverageJon:
    boog:
    He apparently restored down the program and it appeared half off the screen...
    I wonder, were this a Large Corporation and the gentlemen in Upper Management, if the monitor would have been automatically replaced without question.

    "See, the window was only half on the screen, that's why you couldn't see all of it." "Well I don't want it to happen again. Just get me a new monitor like I asked!"

    Everybody's forgetting the first rule of desktop support: Reboot the PC.

    That would have closed the application and thereby fixed the problem.

    Uhhhm most windows apps were coded to remember where they were loaded since Windows98... reboot would have not fixed this at all..

    TRWTF is that he had to drag the window to screen center before maximizing it.

    Don't people learn about Alt+Spacebar+X any more?

  • Hortical (unregistered) in reply to da Doctah
    da Doctah:
    TRWTF is that he had to drag the window to screen center before maximizing it.

    Don't people learn about Alt+Spacebar+X any more?

    No, I guess we don't. Two I discovered on accident:

    Ctrl+Esc opens the start menu. Ctrl+Shift+Esc opens task manager.

    I guess in case you don't have a windows key?

  • [trademarked name redacted] (unregistered) in reply to [trademarked name redacted]
    [trademarked name redacted]:
    frits:
    The Twenty Year Server Plan:
    I was looking at her but ...
    These articles are in real need of proofreading. How could you get that wrong?
    Indeed. Two mistakes in a row:
    The Twenty Year Server Plan:
    I was forking her butt ...
    Oh, wait! There are even more mistakes in this sentence:
    The Twenty Year Server Plan:
    I was forking his lovely rectum ...
  • (cs) in reply to boog
    boog:
    He apparently restored down the program and it appeared half off the screen...
    I wonder, were this a Large Corporation and the gentlemen in Upper Management, if the monitor would have been automatically replaced without question.

    "See, the window was only half on the screen, that's why you couldn't see all of it." "Well I don't want it to happen again. Just get me a new monitor like I asked!"

    I once spent half the day trying to replace the CRT in a monitor because the picture was not being displayed correctly. After I'd broken the third allen key and my language was getting unacceptably fruity (even for an electronics repair workshop), a colleague looked over to what I was doing and suggested I might want to try changing the EHT card just in case that might have been the problem. Indeed it was.

  • The Dean of Admissions at a Prestigious College (unregistered) in reply to Elias
    Elias:
    I have a huge boner right now!

    I see. Well, sexual arousal is not uncommon during periods of nervous tension. I do not take offense.

  • [trademarked name is being redacted] (unregistered) in reply to syockit
    syockit:
    Can you please analyse all of Nagesh's past comments before proceeding to imitate him? His English was definitely way better than that.

    I am very very apologizing. I was in fact being distracted by the sensation of the penis of zunesis penetrating my bum. I will repairing my English pronto.

  • [trademarked name redacted] (unregistered) in reply to The Dean of Admissions at a Prestigious College
    The Dean of Admissions at a Prestigious College:
    Elias:
    I have a huge boner right now!

    I see. Well, sexual arousal is not uncommon during periods of nervous tension. I do not take offense.

    True dat. The best climax I ever had was when I was making vicious, unwelcome love to that girl scout on the hood of that manned cop car that was stopped on the train track while the lights were flashing while fending off that nun with a razor blade. Bestest evar.

  • [trademarked name redacted] (unregistered) in reply to [trademarked name redacted]

    [quote user="[trademarked name redacted] "][quote user="[trademarked name redacted]"][quote user="frits"][quote user="The Twenty Year Server Plan"]I was looking at her but ...[/quote] These articles are in real need of proofreading. How could you get that wrong?[/quote] Indeed. Two mistakes in a row: [quote user="The Twenty Year Server Plan"]I was forking her butt ...[/quote][/quote] Oh, wait! There are even more mistakes in this sentence: [quote user="The Twenty Year Server Plan"]I was forking his lovely rectum ...[/quote][/quote] Some improvements to the narrative would be appreciated, too: [quote user="The Twenty Year-Old's Anal Pain"]It was the summer of '34 in Jim Crow's Louisiana. I was fucking a black, male whore's lovely rectum with a fork ...[/quote][/quote]

  • (cs) in reply to [trademarked name redacted]
    [trademarked name redacted]:
    The Dean of Admissions at a Prestigious College:
    Elias:
    I have a huge boner right now!

    I see. Well, sexual arousal is not uncommon during periods of nervous tension. I do not take offense.

    True dat. The best climax I ever had was when I was making vicious, unwelcome love to that girl scout on the hood of that manned cop car that was stopped on the train track while the lights were flashing while fending off that nun with a razor blade. Bestest evar.

    I call that "Tuesday".

  • [trademarked name redacted] (unregistered) in reply to Hortical
    Hortical:
    da Doctah:
    TRWTF is that he had to drag her inside through the window to masking her screams before raping her.

    Don't people learn about duct tape or chloroform any more?

    No, I guess we don't. Two I discovered on accident:

    Girls make my wee-wee big. They say they want to kiss me, but it's just to get their boyfriends to beat me up.

    I guess in case you don't have a Real Doll?

  • [trademarked name redacted] (unregistered) in reply to [trademarked name redacted]
    [trademarked name redacted]:
    [trademarked name redacted] :
    [trademarked name redacted]:
    frits:
    The Twenty Year Server Plan:
    I was looking at her but ...
    These articles are in real need of proofreading. How could you get that wrong?
    Indeed. Two mistakes in a row:
    The Twenty Year Server Plan:
    I was forking her butt ...
    Oh, wait! There are even more mistakes in this sentence:
    The Twenty Year Server Plan:
    I was forking his lovely rectum ...
    Some improvements to the narrative would be appreciated, too:
    The Twenty Year-Old's Anal Pain:
    It was the summer of '34 in Jim Crow's Louisiana. I was fucking a black, male whore's lovely rectum with a fork ...
  • [trademarked name redacted] (unregistered) in reply to C-Octothorpe
    C-Octothorpe:
    [trademarked name redacted]:
    The Dean of Admissions at a Prestigious College:
    Elias:
    I have a huge boner right now!

    I see. Well, sexual arousal is not uncommon during periods of nervous tension. I do not take offense.

    True dat. The best climax I ever had was when I was making vicious, unwelcome love to that girl scout on the hood of that manned cop car that was stopped on the train track while the lights were flashing while fending off that nun with a razor blade. Bestest evar.

    I call that "Tuesday".
    I called it "Father's Day".

    It's only one day a year and the damn kid never gets me anything, even after I take her to all her "activities"... sigh I just wanted some appreciation, you know?

  • reductio ad ridiculum (unregistered) in reply to Don
    Don:
    AverageJon:
    boog:
    He apparently restored down the program and it appeared half off the screen...
    I wonder, were this a Large Corporation and the gentlemen in Upper Management, if the monitor would have been automatically replaced without question.

    "See, the window was only half on the screen, that's why you couldn't see all of it." "Well I don't want it to happen again. Just get me a new monitor like I asked!"

    Everybody's forgetting the first rule of desktop support: Reboot the PC.

    That would have closed the application and thereby fixed the problem.

    Uhhhm most windows apps were coded to remember where they were loaded since Windows98... reboot would have not fixed this at all..

    I think the window adjusts position for whatever the display mode is after a reboot. I actually have had windows in the past that I wanted to be off half-screen, but lose that positioning after a bounce.

    rar

  • Decius (unregistered) in reply to Samus Aran

    Remove the NARPAS SWORD and try again.

  • (cs) in reply to Hortical
    Hortical:
    Ctrl+Shift+Esc opens task manager.
    Holy frell. I thought I knew every Windows keyboard shortcut out there - for instance, I once filed a bug that some custom control wasn't responding to shift-F10 like it should've, totally surprising the rest of my team who had no idea shift-F10 was supposed to do anything. But I had no idea about ctrl-shift-escape; I've always just opened the Run dialog (with start-R, of course), and typed taskmgr. That's moderately useful. Thanks, tdwtf!

    I will admit, though, that I don't maximize things often enough to remember the accelerator for it; while I alt-space on windows frequently enough, if I wanted to maximize a window I'd just use the arrow keys and Enter on the resulting context menu.

  • (cs) in reply to neminem
    neminem:
    Hortical:
    Ctrl+Shift+Esc opens task manager.
    Holy frell. I thought I knew every Windows keyboard shortcut out there - for instance, I once filed a bug that some custom control wasn't responding to shift-F10 like it should've, totally surprising the rest of my team who had no idea shift-F10 was supposed to do anything. But I had no idea about ctrl-shift-escape; I've always just opened the Run dialog (with start-R, of course), and typed taskmgr. That's moderately useful. Thanks, tdwtf!

    I will admit, though, that I don't maximize things often enough to remember the accelerator for it; while I alt-space on windows frequently enough, if I wanted to maximize a window I'd just use the arrow keys and Enter on the resulting context menu.

    I never heard of that one either. +100!!!

  • (cs) in reply to C-Octothorpe
    C-Octothorpe:
    [trademarked name redacted]:
    The Dean of Admissions at a Prestigious College:
    Elias:
    I have a huge boner right now!

    I see. Well, sexual arousal is not uncommon during periods of nervous tension. I do not take offense.

    True dat. The best climax I ever had was when I was making vicious, unwelcome love to that girl scout on the hood of that manned cop car that was stopped on the train track while the lights were flashing while fending off that nun with a razor blade. Bestest evar.

    I call that "Tuesday".
    This.

  • Hortical (unregistered) in reply to neminem
    neminem:
    Hortical:
    Ctrl+Shift+Esc opens task manager.
    Holy frell. I thought I knew every Windows keyboard shortcut out there - for instance, I once filed a bug that some custom control wasn't responding to shift-F10 like it should've, totally surprising the rest of my team who had no idea shift-F10 was supposed to do anything. But I had no idea about ctrl-shift-escape; I've always just opened the Run dialog (with start-R, of course), and typed taskmgr. That's moderately useful. Thanks, tdwtf!

    I will admit, though, that I don't maximize things often enough to remember the accelerator for it; while I alt-space on windows frequently enough, if I wanted to maximize a window I'd just use the arrow keys and Enter on the resulting context menu.

    ctrl+shift+esc is useful when you want the task manager quickly but don't want to send the ctrl+alt+del control signal which might bring up that 6-button Windows Security window (on xp at least).

    I was also once introduced (by a female, no less) the trick of double-clicking the window icon of a Windows(TM) window to close the window. She taught me all sorts of things... When she did our lab report almost by herself.

  • (cs) in reply to neminem
    neminem:
    Hortical:
    Ctrl+Shift+Esc opens task manager.
    Holy frell. I thought I knew every Windows keyboard shortcut out there - for instance, I once filed a bug that some custom control wasn't responding to shift-F10 like it should've, totally surprising the rest of my team who had no idea shift-F10 was supposed to do anything. But I had no idea about ctrl-shift-escape; I've always just opened the Run dialog (with start-R, of course), and typed taskmgr. That's moderately useful. Thanks, tdwtf!

    I will admit, though, that I don't maximize things often enough to remember the accelerator for it; while I alt-space on windows frequently enough, if I wanted to maximize a window I'd just use the arrow keys and Enter on the resulting context menu.

    My technique for opening task manager has been ctrl+alt+del and click on the appropriate link. It's good to know there's an alternative.

    Incidentally, does anyone know how to open Outlook 2010 in "safe" mode as an "admin" user? It's got a problem in that it doesn't open when not in safe mode, but in order to disable the add-ins I need to be logged in as admin. To open outlook in Safe mode is "outlook.exe /safe" in the Run dialog, to open as User=Admin is right-click on the taskbar icon. But the two together? Anyone? Not even our tech support guy can help with this ...

  • (cs) in reply to Hortical
    Hortical:
    neminem:
    Hortical:
    Ctrl+Shift+Esc opens task manager.
    Holy frell. I thought I knew every Windows keyboard shortcut out there - for instance, I once filed a bug that some custom control wasn't responding to shift-F10 like it should've, totally surprising the rest of my team who had no idea shift-F10 was supposed to do anything. But I had no idea about ctrl-shift-escape; I've always just opened the Run dialog (with start-R, of course), and typed taskmgr. That's moderately useful. Thanks, tdwtf!

    I will admit, though, that I don't maximize things often enough to remember the accelerator for it; while I alt-space on windows frequently enough, if I wanted to maximize a window I'd just use the arrow keys and Enter on the resulting context menu.

    ctrl+shift+esc is useful when you want the task manager quickly but don't want to send the ctrl+alt+del control signal which might bring up that 6-button Windows Security window (on xp at least).

    I was also once introduced (by a female, no less) the trick of double-clicking the window icon of a Windows(TM) window to close the window. She taught me all sorts of things... When she did our lab report almost by herself.

    Okay - what other secrets are people hiding? Does SQL Server have regex?

  • boog (unregistered) in reply to neminem
    neminem:
    Hortical:
    Ctrl+Shift+Esc opens task manager.
    Holy frell. I thought I knew every Windows keyboard shortcut out there - for instance, I once filed a bug that some custom control wasn't responding to shift-F10 like it should've, totally surprising the rest of my team who had no idea shift-F10 was supposed to do anything. But I had no idea about ctrl-shift-escape; I've always just opened the Run dialog (with start-R, of course), and typed taskmgr. That's moderately useful. Thanks, tdwtf!

    I will admit, though, that I don't maximize things often enough to remember the accelerator for it; while I alt-space on windows frequently enough, if I wanted to maximize a window I'd just use the arrow keys and Enter on the resulting context menu.

    Who cares?

  • gloin (unregistered) in reply to CodeRage
    CodeRage:
    I will be needing you be going into your Ice Machine tools and clear the cache and cookies as for the resolution I am intending to present to you.
    To help in diagnose the problem, could you please tell me which version of Windows is your ice machine running please?

    Captcha: illum (how you make them be illin)

  • bob (unregistered) in reply to Matt Westwood
    Matt Westwood :
    Incidentally, does anyone know how to open Outlook 2010 in "safe" mode as an "admin" user? It's got a problem in that it doesn't open when not in safe mode, but in order to disable the add-ins I need to be logged in as admin. To open outlook in Safe mode is "outlook.exe /safe" in the Run dialog, to open as User=Admin is right-click on the taskbar icon. But the two together? Anyone? Not even our tech support guy can help with this ...

    From the command line try:

    Runas /user:AdminUser@Domain.com "outlook.exe /safe"

    It should prompt for the password

  • (cs) in reply to bob
    bob:
    Matt Westwood :
    Incidentally, does anyone know how to open Outlook 2010 in "safe" mode as an "admin" user? It's got a problem in that it doesn't open when not in safe mode, but in order to disable the add-ins I need to be logged in as admin. To open outlook in Safe mode is "outlook.exe /safe" in the Run dialog, to open as User=Admin is right-click on the taskbar icon. But the two together? Anyone? Not even our tech support guy can help with this ...

    From the command line try:

    Runas /user:AdminUser@Domain.com "outlook.exe /safe"

    It should prompt for the password

    Thx - I'll give it a go when I'm in the office again tomorrow.

  • trtrwtf (unregistered) in reply to Matt Westwood
    Matt Westwood:
    bob:
    Matt Westwood :
    Incidentally, does anyone know how to open Outlook 2010 in "safe" mode as an "admin" user? It's got a problem in that it doesn't open when not in safe mode, but in order to disable the add-ins I need to be logged in as admin. To open outlook in Safe mode is "outlook.exe /safe" in the Run dialog, to open as User=Admin is right-click on the taskbar icon. But the two together? Anyone? Not even our tech support guy can help with this ...

    From the command line try:

    Runas /user:AdminUser@Domain.com "outlook.exe /safe"

    It should prompt for the password

    Thx - I'll give it a go when I'm in the office again tomorrow.

    use the /savecred option if you want to do this repeatedly, ie, in a batch. That'll store the authorization, so you don't have to enter it each time.

  • zAPP (unregistered)

    He was supposed to replace the compressor, because it was probably broken. You know, like the screen in the story right above, which also was probably broken. If only help desk would do their work and listen to customers diagnosis. They know their way with screens and ice machines alike.

  • MoreaFlly (unregistered)

    How do you cope data to worksations?

  • Bartton (unregistered) in reply to C-Octothorpe
    C-Octothorpe:
    no u:
    Nagesh, I have a problem with my ice machine.
    Christ... Ice?! He doesn't even have electricity.
    Neither do the Himalayas, but they seem ok for Ice
  • ITIL Supremo (unregistered) in reply to doconnor
    doconnor:
    Do all the ticket numbers start with "#IM" or only the ones related to ice machines?
    "Incident Management" perhaps?
  • (cs) in reply to Hortical
    Hortical:
    da Doctah:
    TRWTF is that he had to drag the window to screen center before maximizing it.

    Don't people learn about Alt+Spacebar+X any more?

    No, I guess we don't. Two I discovered on accident:

    Ctrl+Esc opens the start menu. Ctrl+Shift+Esc opens task manager.

    I guess in case you don't have a windows key?

    Seriously . . . try "Those shortcuts preceded the existence of a Windows key."

    I'd hazard a guess they've both existed since Win95. Definitely 98.

  • Earp (unregistered) in reply to some guy

    Indeed. It makes me wonder if the story is at all real. EVERY customer in this situation that I have ever heard of has ALWAYS blamed the tech, at least initially.

    Its a bit like when you fix a friends PC for free, then every problem they have after that they consider to be 'caused by you'.

  • ColdRage (unregistered) in reply to CodeRage

    How did you know I store my cash and cookies in the Ice Machine?!?

  • Gunslinger (unregistered) in reply to Matt Westwood
    Matt Westwood:
    neminem:
    Hortical:
    Ctrl+Shift+Esc opens task manager.
    Holy frell. I thought I knew every Windows keyboard shortcut out there - for instance, I once filed a bug that some custom control wasn't responding to shift-F10 like it should've, totally surprising the rest of my team who had no idea shift-F10 was supposed to do anything. But I had no idea about ctrl-shift-escape; I've always just opened the Run dialog (with start-R, of course), and typed taskmgr. That's moderately useful. Thanks, tdwtf!

    I will admit, though, that I don't maximize things often enough to remember the accelerator for it; while I alt-space on windows frequently enough, if I wanted to maximize a window I'd just use the arrow keys and Enter on the resulting context menu.

    My technique for opening task manager has been ctrl+alt+del and click on the appropriate link. It's good to know there's an alternative.

    Incidentally, does anyone know how to open Outlook 2010 in "safe" mode as an "admin" user? It's got a problem in that it doesn't open when not in safe mode, but in order to disable the add-ins I need to be logged in as admin. To open outlook in Safe mode is "outlook.exe /safe" in the Run dialog, to open as User=Admin is right-click on the taskbar icon. But the two together? Anyone? Not even our tech support guy can help with this ...

    I don't use the task manager any more. I use Process Explorer from sysinternals (before MS bought them), as it's a lot more useful. Just put it in your Startup folder and enjoy.

  • Jimbo (unregistered) in reply to nonpartisan
    nonpartisan:
    Hortical:
    da Doctah:
    TRWTF is that he had to drag the window to screen center before maximizing it.

    Don't people learn about Alt+Spacebar+X any more?

    No, I guess we don't. Two I discovered on accident:

    Ctrl+Esc opens the start menu. Ctrl+Shift+Esc opens task manager.

    I guess in case you don't have a windows key?

    Seriously . . . try "Those shortcuts preceded the existence of a Windows key."

    I'd hazard a guess they've both existed since Win95. Definitely 98.

    90% certain Win '95 too....

  • [trademarked name redacted] (unregistered)

    I am so sad and lonely. I wish I was dead.

  • (cs)
    I began coping data to one of the workstations immediately. It stopped every now and then, since it couldn't read something at all or just started to infinitely copy a file. I stopped and restarted copy operations, picking single directories one by one until I managed to get about 70% of their data out. The rest was a total loss.
    On Windows, TeraCopy is an awesome little program for getting around this easily. It skips any files that it has any sort of trouble with, then at the end lets you retry the skipped files.

    And if you use Linux, ddrescue is designed exactly for this situation. It will take an image of your drive, getting the easy clusters and blocks first, then can optionally go back and try to get data closer and closer to the damaged sections. Then you mount the image it made, and safely see what files and such you can recover without needing to read the bad disk more than was needed.

  • MItvch (unregistered) in reply to pgn674
    pgn674:
    I began coping data to one of the workstations immediately. It stopped every now and then, since it couldn't read something at all or just started to infinitely copy a file. I stopped and restarted copy operations, picking single directories one by one until I managed to get about 70% of their data out. The rest was a total loss.
    On Windows, TeraCopy is an awesome little program for getting around this easily. It skips any files that it has any sort of trouble with, then at the end lets you retry the skipped files.

    And if you use Linux, ddrescue is designed exactly for this situation. It will take an image of your drive, getting the easy clusters and blocks first, then can optionally go back and try to get data closer and closer to the damaged sections. Then you mount the image it made, and safely see what files and such you can recover without needing to read the bad disk more than was needed.

    Don't even know what coping files is

  • tradie (unregistered)

    "This will be challenging to remotely diagnose"

    First, do you see a switch at the back of the ice machine?

  • (cs) in reply to Hortical
    Hortical:
    I was also once introduced (by a female, no less) the trick of double-clicking the window icon of a Windows(TM) window to close the window

    That was there since Windows 3.x. In fact that was the only mouse-way to close a window!

    Arvind:
    some guy:
    Was anyone else expecting the guy in the first story to get blamed for the server dieing?
    Absolutely. I have got so used to reading these stories, I thought TRWTF was that they didn't blame him.

    Once I connected to a work server from home to run a report I had forgotten to do when on site (this was back in the dark days of 9600bps modems and SCO Unix: 2002) but the hard-drive happened to die soon after. I was banned from doing that again. :-/

  • (cs) in reply to hoodaticus
    hoodaticus:
    Hortical:
    neminem:
    Hortical:
    Ctrl+Shift+Esc opens task manager.
    Holy frell. I thought I knew every Windows keyboard shortcut out there - for instance, I once filed a bug that some custom control wasn't responding to shift-F10 like it should've, totally surprising the rest of my team who had no idea shift-F10 was supposed to do anything. But I had no idea about ctrl-shift-escape; I've always just opened the Run dialog (with start-R, of course), and typed taskmgr. That's moderately useful. Thanks, tdwtf!

    I will admit, though, that I don't maximize things often enough to remember the accelerator for it; while I alt-space on windows frequently enough, if I wanted to maximize a window I'd just use the arrow keys and Enter on the resulting context menu.

    ctrl+shift+esc is useful when you want the task manager quickly but don't want to send the ctrl+alt+del control signal which might bring up that 6-button Windows Security window (on xp at least).

    I was also once introduced (by a female, no less) the trick of double-clicking the window icon of a Windows(TM) window to close the window. She taught me all sorts of things... When she did our lab report almost by herself.

    Okay - what other secrets are people hiding? Does SQL Server have regex?

    Please tell me it doesn't!

    Perl regular expressions are evil enough, but adding that kind of evil to an enterprise product, and you open a rift in reality leading directly to the 66'th level of hell ;-)

    PS: Postgresql has had regexp support since 8.3 I think.

    Yours Yazeran

    Plan: To go to Mars one day with a hammer

  • (cs)

    I cant seem to reach your ice machine, could you please start the command prompt and type ifconfig ?

  • QJo (unregistered) in reply to tradie
    tradie:
    >"This will be challenging to remotely diagnose"

    First, do you see a switch at the back of the ice machine?

    No I can't it's too dark, there's a power outage.

  • QJo (unregistered) in reply to ColdRage
    ColdRage:
    How did you know I store my cash and cookies in the Ice Machine?!?

    Your assets have been frozen.

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