Garbage in, garbage out – Wikipedia

The term may have been derived from last-in, first-out (LIFO) or first-in, first-out (FIFO).[4]
“Garbage in, gospel out” is a more recent expansion of the acronym. It is a sardonic comment on the tendency to put excessive trust in “computerised” data, and on the propensity for individuals to blindly accept what the computer says. Since the data entered into the computer is then processed by the computer, people who do not understand the processes in question, tend to believe the data they see:

via Garbage in, garbage out – Wikipedia

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Home – Quora

This is Jack Ma, multibillionaire and richest man in China. Frankly speaking, no one in the right state of mind would classify him as good-looking. He was also born piss-poor in one of the provinces of China. He could barely get into college — had to sit the entrance exam 4 times before he finally passed. After college, he applied for 30 different jobs and was rejected by all. Something tells me he wasn’t exactly popular in school as well. And yet, now he sits on his throne as the founder and executive chair for the Alibaba Group.[2]

via Home – Quora

Search more securely with encrypted Google web search

Update, June 25, 2010: Less than two weeks ago, we announced here that we would be moving our encrypted search service to a new hostname in order to better serve our school partners and their users. Today, we moved encrypted search from https://www.google.com to https://encrypted.google.com. The site functions in the same way. However, if school network administrators decide to block encrypted searches on https://encrypted.google.com, the blocking will no longer affect Google authenticated services like Google Apps for Education.

via Official Google Cloud Blog: An update on encrypted web search in schools

Search more securely with encrypted Google web search

A few notes to remember: Google will still maintain search data to improve your search quality and to provide better service. Searching over SSL doesn’t reduce the data sent to Google — it only hides that data from third parties who seek it. And clicking on any of the web results, including Google universal search results for unsupported services like Google Images, could take you out of SSL mode. Our hope is that more websites and services will add support for SSL to help create a better and more consistent experience for you.
We think users will appreciate this new option for searching. It’s a helpful addition to users’ online privacy and security, and we’ll continue to add encryption support for more search offerings. To learn more about using the feature, refer to our help article on search over SSL.

via Official Google Blog: Search more securely with encrypted Google web search

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via Google 相簿如何與 Google 雲端硬碟搭配運作 – 電腦 – Google 相簿說明