The "Chico-8" Version 2.0 is out and for sale! Vertsion 2.0 uses "Power over Ethernet", abbreviated PoE. Each of the 8 Raspberry Pi 4B's now has only one corded connection to Gigabit Ethernet.on 02 Feb 2020 Posted by Administrator Category: Security News
The "Chico-8" Version 2.0 is out and for sale!
More details and photos coming soon. - Todd
|on 20 Jan 2020 Posted by Administrator Category: Technology|
2020 is the Year of the Gordo. The Gordo-48 Microserver Cluster.
Gordo-48 Specs and Stats:
48 Quadcore ARM Processors = 96 Cores running from 1.2 to 2 Ghz
Advantages over every other Server on the planet in 2020:
1) Energy Savings
Additional Features you will not find any any other Server on the planet:
Dual 28 Port PoE Gigabit Switches, built into the computer's base.
We are building the first Gordo-48 this week. The programming is complete. The power systems are also complete and ready for assembly.
The Gordo Series is now for sale - only through The Computer Dudes, Inc.
The Gordo-48 V 2.0 includes Power over Ethernet, PoE. through an un-managed Gigabit 10/100/1000 Switch. The Gordo-48 V 2.0 start at $18,500
Coming Soon: Just how much electricity can be saved in Watts, using a single Gordo-48 to replace 40 standard servers by manufacturers like Dell and HP.
|on 07 Jan 2020 Posted by Administrator Category: Security News|
"WAR! What is it good for? Absolutely Nothing! " - Norman Whitfield and Barrett Strong, Motown 1969.
For this discussion we will consider a mail-able computer security tool designed by my company, The Computer Dudes, Inc. We named it "The Skunk" because it is small and looks like it has a tail.
We could "weaponize" The Skunk by making it become ACTIVE to jam, disrupt, plant viruses on or monitor any network. Legally such a device could be sold to Law Enforcement or the Military.
Sounds good, but is it moral? Consider a couple of examples.
Play "Devils Advocate" and say the Skunk was developed by people who do not approve of illegal uses, uses in war, or any uses outside the original design. To violate their contracts, trust, or values is clearly a conflict of interest.
The thing that sticks in my mind, is what if our weaponized system disrupted something or caused other problems that resulted in civilian deaths.
Is it moral to take something peaceful and make it a weapon? I don't really know. It is something my companies, employees, and I will research to consider further. If you have good answers to the moral questions, or just want to discuss some of this, feel free to comment or email me at: firstname.lastname@example.org
Thanks! - Todd W. Byars, Founder, The Computer Dudes, Inc. Tallahassee, Florida. Since 1997 :)