This worked for me.
Diigo is an awesome tool for collecting and organizing information you find on the Web. I found it when I was looking a way A) to annotate Web pages, and B) keep cached versions of Web pages.
Diigo Outliners are another tool for managing this content you might save. It’s sort of a dynamic outlining tool. It looks simple, but there is a lot of functionality. I’d like to start using it like Storify.
While we’re committed to open source, we also can’t ignore the realities of business. We need to be able to pay developers to continue to drive the InfluxDB project forward. As a result, we’ve decided to build future clustering functionality as closed source software. Future versions of the open source InfluxDB will focus on providing the best experience and performance as a standalone server. Clustering and high availability functionality will be available as part of our Influx Enterprise offering, which will be available in the coming months.
(FYI, that actually wasn’t my error message.)
I’m sure CrashPlan engineers have a good reason for solving these problems by jumping right into a complete uninstall/re-install. BUT, you might try increasing the memory first. That worked for me:
java mx 3072,restart
The symptoms I saw were CrashPlan Tray disappearing a couple minutes after booting Windows and also the CrashPlan app closing a couple minutes after opening, while scanning for files to back up.
I read the above support article from CrashPlan, decided to try just upping the memory, and that seems to have worked.
I got this after adding a huge Drobo volume to the backup set. I presume that’s what caused the problem. The huge increase in the number of files caused CrashPlan to exhaust its allocated memory.
It’s been a while since we’ve heard from some of our favorite to-do apps, Wunderlist and Any.Do, which means it’s a perfect time for a fresh look at both apps. Both are still some of the best, cross-platform, free to-do managers available, but let’s see how far they’ve come.
Trying Any.do again after a long break.
An appeals court panel affirmed the Federal Communications Commission’s rules, including the definition of high-speed internet providers as utilities.
It’s a bold idea—and it’s actually happening