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Figure 9-3 The Ethernet Statistics window accessed from Enterasys Networks NetSight Element Manager. This window can be used to view a detailed statistical breakdown of traffic on the monitored Ethernet network segment. The data provided applies only to the interface or network segment, either wired or wireless.
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Each of the 167 parameters defined in ANSI-41-D (e.g., MobileIdentificationNumber) is identified by a number known as the parameter identi-
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be impressive and important to the saver, he wrote in his book The Intelligent Investor.7 Certainly, a long-term bull market can make dollar cost averaging successful. But what about applying this tactic during a declining market Investors should consider their ability to continue purchasing through periods when prices are low. The emotional pressure to cease a dollar cost averaging plan tends to escalate when stock prices fall. Investors may feel they are throwing good money after bad if prices decline over a protracted period. When stock prices fall over a long period, the average cost per share may not prove to be less than the average price per share. In fact, there are no guarantees that a dollar cost averaging plan can assure a profit or protect against loss in declining markets. Yet, I believe it is often precisely at the moment when investors are tempted to abandon dollar cost averaging that maintaining commitment to such a plan is essential. Graham addressed dollar cost averaging in commenting on business executive John J. Raskob s article, Everybody Ought to Be Rich, published in the Ladies Home Journal in 1929. Extrapolating the stock market s rise during the 1920s two decades into the future, Raskob had contended that a $15 investment each month in good common stocks (with dividends reinvested) would grow to $80,000 in 20 years. How did his theory pan out in reality Based on Graham s calculations assuming investment in the Dow Jones Industrial Average (DJIA) between 1929 and 1948 an investor s holdings at the beginning of 1949 (20 years after embarking on the program) would have been worth about $8500. This is a far cry from the great man s promise of $80,000, and it shows how little reliance can be placed on such optimistic forecasts and assurances. 8 However, Graham makes an important counterpoint: . . . the return actually realized by the 20-year operation would have been better than 8% compounded annually and this despite the fact that the investor would have begun his purchases with the DJIA at 300 and ended with a valuation based on the 1948 closing level of 177. 9 (That s a decline of 41 percent.) While dollar cost averaging may deliver benefits for some (namely, establishing a disciplined method for investing), I think it s also important that long-term investors are aware that this strategy precludes a core tenet of value investing: consideration of price. Systematic investing programs eliminate any comparison between business value and stock price when making purchase decisions. Perhaps money can be made in this way, but the strategy doesn t qualify as value investing. True value investors buy only when the price is right.
FIGURE 10.2 An updraft gasifier.
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Local file operations and plaintext files When plaintext files are copied or moved in My Computer to an encrypted folder on a local NTFS volume, they are encrypted. Plaintext files are also encrypted if they are copied to an encrypted folder on a local volume by using the copy or xcopy commands. The move command produces different results if the plaintext file is moved to an encrypted folder on the same volume or on a different local volume. If the move command is used to move a plaintext file to an encrypted folder on the same volume, the file remains in plaintext. This is because the move command simply renames the file, unless the file is moved to a different volume. If the file is moved to an encrypted folder on a different local volume, it is encrypted. Renaming plaintext files that are in encrypted folders produces different results at the command line and in My Computer. If a plaintext file in an encrypted folder is renamed in My Computer, the resulting file is encrypted. If the file is renamed by using the ren command, it remains in plaintext. Remote file operations When encrypted files or folders are copied or moved to or from a network file share on a remote computer, the files are decrypted locally, transmitted in plaintext, and then re-encrypted on the target volume if possible. Encrypted files transmitted to or from Web folders remain encrypted during transmission. With remote file operations, EFS must impersonate the encryptor, so the encryptor s account must be configured to enable delegation, and the remote computer must be trusted for delegation. EFS makes use of either an existing EFS certificate for the encryptor if one is available, a certificate obtained from a trusted enterprise CA, or a self-signed certificate. Encrypted files or folders retain their encryption after being either copied or moved from a local computer to a remote computer, provided that the remote computer is trusted for delegation and the target volume uses the version of NTFS used in Windows 2000 or later. A moved or copied file is re-encrypted on the target volume, so it has a new file encryption key (FEK), and the FEK is encrypted by using the user s public key if it is available or by using a new public key EFS generates if the profile is unavailable. In the latter case, a new user profile is generated for the user on the remote computer to store the new private key. If all the conditions necessary for remote encryption are not met, the transfer might fail. If the computer is not trusted for delegation, EFS cannot impersonate the user. When this occurs, the user receives an Access is denied message. If EFS can successfully impersonate the user, but the target volume does not use the version of NTFS used in Windows 2000 or later, the transfer will succeed, but the file or folder loses its encrypted status. File operations to non-EFS capable volumes Encrypted files might need to be decrypted before the files can be copied or moved to volumes that are not EFS-capable. For any file operation in My Computer, if the destination volume is not capable of re-encrypting the file, the following message is displayed to the user: The file filename cannot be copied or moved without losing its encryption. You can choose to ignore this error and continue, or cancel. If the
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