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05-May-2018 03:48

— so common in British garden centres that it is known as ‘the garden centre spider’ — uses the electrostatic charge instead of the sticky blobs of glue incorporated in other spiders’ webs, the scientists report in the Royal Society journal ’s rare and ancient spinning organ, equipped with the smallest silk glands of any spider.The spider uses special hairs on its hind legs to comb the gossamer material into a capture thread, also violently pulling it in the process — creating the charge.‘Studying this spider is giving us valuable insights into how it creates nano-scale filaments,’ said Professor Vollrath.And while Yahoo users surely felt the sting from being shut out of the early disclosures, many think Google and the Open SSL project were right to prioritize content distribution networks like Cloud Flare and Akamai."CDNs in particular needed to get a jump on this early," says ICSI's Nicholas Weaver, "because someone could use this in an attack on the server, steal your server's private key, and you never knew they had it." Those private-key attacks are less visible than a Yahoo login, but they affect many more people.And, because the material is biocompatible, it can be used to create hard-wearing replacement joints, as Professor Vollrath explains in this video, or lightweight scaffolds to promote the regrowth of nerves that are readily accepted by the body.Silk is also highly sustainable: natural, environmentally friendly, and potentially straightforward to mass-produce.

No one knew who had told the the agency, so Open SSL had no choice but to assume the secret was out, and issue a public security advisory, directly alerting all the affected clients.

The worst case scenario was Heartbleed leaking out to a black-hat forum, where the news would spread to attackers first.

At a certain point, researchers inevitably decide the risk of a leak is too great and they have no choice but to publish the leak in advance. Early last week, a security engineer at the content-distribution network Cloud Flare got an alarming message from a friend: send me your PGP encryption key as soon as you can.

IT users have lots of shared logins to different websites such as vendor sites for software downloads, support, or hosted environment consoles.

Website logins are constantly forgotten or transferred due to employees switching roles, or staff turnover.Others, like Amazon and Yahoo, were left scrambling to protect themselves.