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Since its standardization in 1986, SCSI has been commonly used in the Amiga, Atari, Apple Macintosh and Sun Microsystems computer lines and PC server systems. Apple started using the less-expensive parallel ATA (PATA, also known as IDE) for its low-end machines with the Macintosh Quadra 630 in 1994, and added it to its high-end desktops starting with the Power Macintosh G3 in 1997. Apple dropped on-board SCSI completely in favor of IDE and FireWire with the (Blue & White) Power Mac G3 in 1999, while still offering a PCI SCSI host adapter as an option on up to the Power Macintosh G4 (AGP Graphics) models. Sun switched its lower-end range to Serial ATA (SATA). Commodore included SCSI on the Amiga 3000/3000T systems and it was an add-on to previous Amiga 500/2000 models. Starting with the Amiga 600/1200/4000 systems Commodore switched to the IDE interface. Atari included SCSI as standard in its Atari MEGA STE, Atari TT and Atari Falcon computer models. SCSI has never been popular in the low-priced IBM PC world, owing to the lower cost and adequate performance of ATA hard disk standard. However, SCSI drives and even SCSI RAIDs became common in PC workstations for video or audio production.
SCSI is available in a variety of interfaces. The first was parallel SCSI (also called SCSI Parallel Interface or SPI), which uses a parallel bus design. Since 2005, SPI was gradually replaced by Serial Attached SCSI (SAS), which uses a serial design but retains other aspects of the technology. Many other interfaces which do not rely on complete SCSI standards still implement the SCSI command protocol; others drop physical implementation entirely while retaining the SCSI architectural model. iSCSI, for example, uses TCP/IP as a transport mechanism, which is most often transported over Gigabit Ethernet or faster network links.
I had the same problem with sbt.It tried to fetch dependencies from repo1.maven.org over ssl but said it was "unable to find valid certification path to requested target url".so I followed this postand still failed to verify a connection.So I read about it and found that the root cert is not enough, as was suggested by the post,so - the thing that worked for me was importing the intermediate CA certificates into the keystore.I actually added all the certificates in the chain and it worked like a charm.
My problem was that a Cloud Access Security Broker, NetSkope, was installed on my work laptop through a software update. This was altering the certificate chain and I was still not able to connect to the server through my java client after importing the entire chain to my cacerts keystore. I disabled NetSkope and was able to successfully connect.
I wanted to develop the app on Java 10, and I had the Eclipse IDE 2020-06.The cert import solution did not work for me.So then I installed Java 11 JDK, switched to the latest Eclipse IDE (which runs on Java 11), and made sure that the source-code still gets compiled against the Java 10, by adding these statemements under Maven POM:
The traditional spinning hard drive has been a standard for many generations of personal computers. Constantly improving technology has enabled hard drive makers to pack more storage capacity than ever, at a cost per gigabyte that still makes hard drives the best bang for the buck. 2b1af7f3a8