1. A small home or an office wouldonly require basic security while large businesses will require high maintenance and advanced software and hardware to prevent malicious attacks from hacking and spamming.
2. From a privacy standpoint, the ideal ISP would collect only as much information as it requires in order to provide Internet connectivity (IP address, billing information if applicable, etc).
3. This could be avoided by disabling logging, or clearing logs regularly.
4. Attacks could be stopped at their entry points before they spread.
5. Communication between two hosts using the network could be encrypted to maintain privacy.
6. This would dependon whether the information he disclosed was of legitimate public concern.
7. These servers can be used to bypass restrictions and visit those sites that might be blockedin a specific country, office or school.
8. The spyware author would also havesome extensive knowledge of commercially-available anti-virus and firewall software.
9. It is recommended that the alternate location be placed where the same disaster wouldnot affect both locations.
10. It would be wrong to account all operational costs, including those that were there before the privacy enhancing functions were added.
11. If someone wereto gain unauthorized access to your organization's internal network, that person could cause damage in many ways, perhaps by accessing sensitive files from a host, by planting a virus, or by hindering network performance by flooding your network with illegitimate packets.
12. A malicious virus might alter oneor more of your programs so that it does not work, as it should.
13. The infected program might terminateabnormally, write incorrect information into your documents.
14. Routing and packet forwarding/switching should never be allowed on firewalling and gatewaying machines that process packets themselves, because it could beexploited to bypass gateway and firewall rules, penetrating internal hosts.
15. There will always be possible scenarios in which your system can be fully compromised, be it by a new, unidentified vulnerability, or by a vulnerability that has been overlooked or exploited before security measures and updates were applied.
1. Ifthe corporation had not been successful, the stockholder might have taken a severe loss on the initial stock investment.
2. If half of all we earn goes to the government, we might prefer to work fewer hours a week and spend more time in the garden or watching TV.
3. If the terms be the same, we’ll most probably have a deal.
4. If it were not for financial assistance, they wouldn’t be able to join this project.
5. The Central bank initiated interventions lest the exchange rate be depreciated.
6. If there were only one exchange rate, it would be easier to perform all export-import transactions.
7. The market behaves as if no interventions had been made on the part of the Central bank.
8. In order that the prices should not go up, the local producers were encouraged by the government.
9. Hadthey amplifiednew methods in production, the result would have been much better.
10. If the Government economic policy is to have a fair chance to work, it is important that the public should be informed about it in advance.
11. If the wage were much lower it would hardly be worth working at all.
12. The economic model predicts that ifsavings rose the level of activity in the economy would fall.
13. Clearly, ifthis happened we would expect business to experience difficulty in maintaining their levels of sales.
14. Hammocks might become the common denominator in all prices: prices of all the other goods will be quoted in hammocks.
15. Then hammocks might take on the additional role of a medium of exchange.
16. Some economists like Milton Friedman believed that the Central bank would always get it wrong, leading to wider swings in the economy than if it were just left alone. That is why they advocated a non-interventionist approach.
17. Tribal cultures were formalized into what we would call feudal systems, and many rights and obligations were assumed by the monarchy and related aristocracy.
18. Neoclassical economics tries to be non-normative for the most part, to be objective and free of value statements. If it is successful, then wealth would be defined in such a way that it would not be preconceived to be either positive or negative.
1. Quality of accommodation could fallinto one class but the lack of an item such as an elevator would prevent it from reaching a higher categorization.
2. Mass travel couldonly develop with improvements in technology allowing the transport of large numbers of people in a short space of time to places of leisure interest, and greater numbers of people began to enjoy the benefits of leisure time.
3. Tourists are looking for an adventure when they travel, see the destination more like a local would experience it.
4. A national or international regulatory board would enforce accreditation procedures.
5. In addition, environmental impact assessments could be used as a form of accreditation.
6. Feasibility is evaluated from a scientific basis, and recommendations could be madeto optimally plan infrastructure, set tourist capacity, and manage the ecology.
1. We could have a lot more ifwe had more confidence in our memories and knew how to use them properly.
2. If you could see your emotions, you would see colors.
3. Formal methods for assessing personality arose out of practical concerns such as identifying individuals who would be productive, who would handle stress well, or who would get along with others in a group.
4. In an authoritarian society, virtually all organizations would be controlled, licensed, watchedor otherwise accountable to the government.
5. Instead, the Behaviorist might describe the person’s smile or laugh, or some other observable response to a stimulus.
6. Without such theories as Veblen’s it would be impossible to explain much consumer behaviour in the modern world.
7. This is unfortunate, for whereas discussion of the biological or evolutionary basis of human behavior is important, it would bebetter if it took place against a backdrop in which the term had achieved some degree of definitional coherence.
8. Even if we wereto split open the skull of a willing volunteer and have a look inside, we would only seethe gloomy grey matter of the brain. We cannot see someone thinking. Nor can we observe their emotions, or memories, or perceptions and dreams
9. An empiricist perspective would argue that those processes are acquired in interaction with the environment.
1. The efforts of the police would not resultin preventing crime if they did not coordinate good relations with the community.
2. The offender would not have been imprisoned for 6 months ifhe had had money to pay a fine.
3. Had he had a large sum of money, the judge would have released him on bail.
4. Had the witness given the evidence yesterday, the hearing of the case would have taken place.
5. The defendant’s barristerwould have appealedto the High Court ifthe case had not been so serious.
6. Hadthe witness given the evidence yesterday, the hearing of the case would have taken place.
7. Should the witness refuse from his evidence, the plaintiff’s barrister will use this fact in favor of his client.
8. Were I a judge I would hear this case with a jury.
9. The offender would not have been imprisoned for 6 months ifhe had had money to pay a fine.
10. Had he had a large sum of money, the judge would have released him on bail.
11. Unless the Government’s strategy had been aimed at preventing crime where possible, more crimes would have been committed in the country.
12. The defendant’s barrister would have appealed to the High Court if the case had not been so serious.
13. Unlessthe accused person was provedguilty beyond a reasonable doubt he would not be convicted.
14. It is demanded that the law shoulddirectly extend welfare, education, and morality throughout the nation.
15. The necessity to enforce a law if it is to be effective imposes a degree of cooperation between the legislature and the executive: the legislature may vote "free beer for all", but the executive would be in its role to ask "who pays the brewer?"
16. Lovers of wisdom – philosophers, in one sense of the term – should rule because only they understand what is good.
17. Whereas legal positivism would say that a law can be unjust without it being any less a law, a natural law jurisprudence would say that there is something legally deficient about an unjust law.
1. Should the airline prefer the $1400 passenger, or the $200 passenger plus a possible Sydney-Los Angeles passenger willing to pay $1300? Airlines have to make hundreds of thousands of similar pricing decisions daily.
2. More air is taken in and the fan therefore operates at an efficiency equivalent to a larger un-ducted propeller. Noise is also reduced by the ducting and should a blade become detached the duct would contain the damage.
3. Wings would have to be built that could withstand stresses and temperatures at hypersonic speeds.
4. If the cabin were maintained at sea level pressurization and then flown to 35,000 feet (10.7 km) or more, the pressurization differential would be greater than 9 psi (62 kPa) and the structural life of the airplane would be limited.
5. One consequence of cabin pressurization is that the pressure inside the airplane might be 70 kPa (10 psi), while the pressure outside is only 15 kPa (2 psi).
6. The combustor in a jet engine is exposed to the peak flame temperature continuously and operates at a pressure high enough that a stoichiometric fuel-air ratio would melt the can and everything downstream. Instead, jet engines run a very lean mixture, so lean that it would not normally support combustion.