The problem, at least as I perceive it, is not with keys, but rather 
with the vulnerability and "fragility" of floppy disks.  They're simply 
a bloody poor medium for housing something as critical as authorization 
keys.  I have no problems at all with hjauth, so long as the floppy 
doesn't corrupt; but God only knows when that will happen to any of 
us...Remember what I've said about Lotus Development.

>From: Walt Smith <[EMAIL PROTECTED]>
>Subject: Re: jfw authorization disk
>Date: Fri, 19 Mar 1999 16:04:28 -0500 (EST)
>I don't understand what you're talking about ... two sets of keys?  Are 
>talking about a computer program or a mini-van?
>I simply do not understand, as I've said before, *why* people have all 
>problems they seem to have with keys.  I'm not questioning that they 
>have them ... that's painfully obvious ... but I started out with JAWS
>over a year ago, have moved it from system to system, upgraded from 3.0 
>3.2, etc., etc., and have never had the kinds of problems that people 
>to be capable of causing for themselves.  The only problems I've
>experienced were the result of my own lack of attention ... like 
>a partition without first moving the key back to the authorization 
>I know there are others who also haven't had these problems, so what's
>really going on here?
>I bought a second authorization disk with no keys on it just so I could
>keep one at home and one at work at all times for purposes of removing 
>key if necessary and this has proven to be a handy tool.  Since it's 
>provided as part of the base package, I fully expect to pay for 
>like this.  Can somebody, without resorting to hysterics or flaming,
>please tell me *why* this is such a difficult system to work with?
>Walt Smith - Raleigh, NC
>"Do not handicap your children by making their lives easy."
>      - Robert A. Heinlein
>Visit the jfw ml web page:

Get Your Private, Free Email at
Visit the jfw ml web page:

Reply via email to