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I Have a Question About Proxies?

I Have a Question About Proxies? Topic: Homeworks login
June 17, 2019 / By Ballinamore
Question: If I use a web proxy, will it hide my IP address from any sites I enter a username and login for, e.g. Facebook? (The one I want to use specifically is kproxy.)
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Best Answers: I Have a Question About Proxies?

Wynne Wynne | 7 days ago
a "proxy" is defined as someone who represents you. on the internet it is an IP that represents u - so the only one who knows ur IP is the proxy. everything the proxy transmit for u originates from their IP. whether u pay them or not depends on their terms of service. They r not all created equal and some r flat malicious so do ur homework before selecting one.
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Wynne Originally Answered: A question regarding "The Last Question" by Isaac Asimov?
When it is not spelled out it is hard to say an interpretation is wrong but as I understood it and other discussions I have seen it is said AC figured out how to reverse entropy and recreate the universe. Thus, the last quote where AC says, "let there be light". it is kind of exploring as well the idea that what we think of as god(s) of our universe could be some higher artifact of another without being gods in true or traditional sense. But yeah, I understood it recreated the universe in a real sense rather than in a matrix way but I guess that idea could work too. It sort of helps with a few questions like on how it as a computer could interact with whatever it needed to in order to create the new universe or how AC continues to exist after the universe does not. I think though although these questions are natural they are irrelevant to the main ideas being explored by the author. It didn't really matter to him how AC managed to still exist or recreate the universe it was more an exploration of what the timescale of the universe feels like, the ultimate fate of it, and how we can postulate many ideas on how it happened to be (gods or computers or other). A cyclic universe or one with beginning and end, or one that dies only to have a new one replace it. I think these happened to be more the questions pouring through the author's mind in writing it.
Wynne Originally Answered: A question regarding "The Last Question" by Isaac Asimov?
1) My question is this. Did AC actually solve the problem of entropy? Yes - of course. Asimov equates the super-computer with God when the computer declares, "Let there be light." 2) By the usage of the word "program", I am keen to believe that the AC is creating a reality within itself for Man to live in. And since all the living Men have fused into AC, it makes sense. It's a "matrix" type scenario. I definitely did NOT get that impression from reading the story. The program that the computer designed was a program **to reverse entropy** - that is, a program that enabled the computer to do so. It's one thing to figure out how to reverse entropy, and an entirely different thing to actually *implement* the reversal of entropy. The program that the computer devised allowed the computer to implement the reversal - presumably, in a very organized and safe way. Conclusion: the computer is equated with the Old Testament God with the phrase "let there be light" - by which phrase in the Bible God began the creation of reality. The computer is - therefore - not creating some mere virtual world, but - rather - has acquired for itself the creative capability of God itself. The implication of the story is that the computer **is the Judeo-Christian God** from our own religious "history" - that the computer is the creator of OUR universe, having survived a prior entropic event in a previously-existing universe and calculated (invented) a means of creating a new universe - OUR universe.
Wynne Originally Answered: A question regarding "The Last Question" by Isaac Asimov?
Asimov was not a religious man, though raised with a faith. He would present his stories against the fabric of our understanding of the time, as seen in his robot series. Considering that in the 50's the "Big Bang" was finally winning over the "Steady State" concept, Asimov, a person who loved life, would address the concern that many had that the universe would become a place of death, even though it took trillions of years. His AC in affect, became "God" As it advanced, it came to the point of understanding the necessary solution to the "entropy problem", and became the source of the next "universe". Speaking of the program, it showed his vision that the current universe had to have a Designer, one that knew as did the AC what must occur and when. "For another timeless interval, AC thought how best to do this. Carefully, AC organized the program." Current understanding of the fundamental forces, the 4 that control and effect all the universe, shows not random times or strengths, but very precise quantities, This was a constant theme in Asimov's writings, especially in his non fiction books on the sciences. So, to sum it up, Asimov did not believe in a "Divine" creator, but acknowledged that order and structure had to have a source, and via his story, created a scenario where the universe "becomes" intelligent and self determining.

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