- Bugs fixed
- Update NCT with playlist download support
- Reduce log files
For any reason. Netflix has different movies for each country.
In this case, Vietnam doesn’t have many movies. So … How to watch another
- Use VPN to get more movie
- Download it on phone via VPN
- Disconnect with VPN
- Then watch it on phone 😀
You can’t stream it into any Cast device. lolz
The status of a domain name can be seen in its whois information. To check the whois details of a domain name, you can use an online whois check tool such as whois.domaintools.com.
In this article we will explain what the most common domain status codes mean
Code optimized & small bugs fixed
Basic document provided
php xgallery.php : Execute everything
php xgallery.php –application=Flickr.Contacts
php xgallery.php –application=Flickr.Photos –url=userUrl
php xgallery.php –application=Flickr.Photos –nsid=nsid
php xgallery.php –application=Flickr.Download –pid=pid
php xgallery.php –application=Flickr.Cli –method=Url.lookupUser –url=userUrl
php xgallery.php –application=Nct.Search –title=”Title” –singer=”Singer” –type=”Type”
Lolz ! She’s not PM, also not fucking PO.
And she gave herself fucking power to reject everything she don’t like.
Both tools are powerful, fast, in-memory data stores that are useful as a cache. Both can help speed up your application by caching database results, HTML fragments, or anything else that might be expensive to generate.
Points to Consider
When used for the same thing, here is how they compare using the original question’s “Points to Consider”:
- Read/write speed: Both are extremely fast. Benchmarks vary by workload, versions, and many other factors but generally show redis to be as fast or almost as fast as memcached. I recommend redis, but not because memcached is slow. It’s not.
- Memory usage: Redis is better.
- memcached: You specify the cache size and as you insert items the daemon quickly grows to a little more than this size. There is never really a way to reclaim any of that space, short of restarting memcached. All your keys could be expired, you could flush the database, and it would still use the full chunk of RAM you configured it with.
- redis: Setting a max size is up to you. Redis will never use more than it has to and will give you back memory it is no longer using.
- I stored 100,000 ~2KB strings (~200MB) of random sentences into both. Memcached RAM usage grew to ~225MB. Redis RAM usage grew to ~228MB. After flushing both, redis dropped to ~29MB and memcached stayed at ~225MB. They are similarly efficient in how they store data, but only one is capable of reclaiming it.
- Disk I/O dumping: A clear win for redis since it does this by default and has very configurable persistence. Memcached has no mechanisms for dumping to disk without 3rd party tools.
- Scaling: Both give you tons of headroom before you need more than a single instance as a cache. Redis includes tools to help you go beyond that while memcached does not.