Does this work?
From: “Sainsbury’s Online ” <firstname.lastname@example.org>Subject: Shopping online [Reference: 120110-00XXXX]Date: 11 January 2012 09:54:42 GMTReply-To: “Sainsbury’s Online ” <email@example.com>
Dear Mr McCallThank you for your email about our website. I’m sorry you’ve been having problems on our website due to an error 404 message. I understand this must be frustrating.I’ve spoke to our Customer Support Team and they have told me that Microsoft have been experiencing issues accessing the Sainsbury’s servers that our website is based upon. They suggest that you search Google for “Error 404 Fix” and a Microsoft Tool will be available for download. Once downloaded this tool will fix the error and you’ll be able to use our website again.If you need any further help please contact us on 0800 328 1700. One of my colleagues will be happy to assist you.We appreciate you taking the time to contact us and hope this issue is resolved for you soon.Kind regards<Name Removed>
A few days ago I posted suggesting that you salt your passwords, I’m back armed with even more knowledge and better advice. Turns out the relative strengths of one hashing algorithm vs another can in fact make a difference, in a way I didn’t even consider - their speed.
The reason I don’t see it working is that Google won’t use it. Google is a company of engineers, developers and hackers - what do they want with a computer they can’t use to do that?
The Chrome OS team is designing and building a product for someone else. Taking things away is a great thing, look at Apple, but if you take so much away that it becomes a product for someone else and you’re no longer eating your own dog food. That doesn’t usually work out well. I may be wrong, maybe the team is great and maybe they can overcome the obstacles, but I’ll put my money on the best that will come of Chrome OS is that it’s evolved into another product or as many are predicting, rolled into Android.