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It has been over 30 years since I started working with personal computers and sporting my sexy bowl cut.Starting with a green-screen 40-column Commodore PET in 1980 at my high school in Toronto Canada, I purchased my own Atari 400 in 1981 at age 15. That was followed by paid articles in other computer magazines, starting my own company at age 22 (what is now emulators.com), creating the first Atari ST emulator (Gemulator) and the first Apple Macintosh emulator for Windows (Soft Mac).Chances are, the users of that gold ATM have little to worry about from skimmer scammers.But the rest of us practically need a skimming-specific dictionary to keep up with today’s increasingly ingenious thieves.Since then, American Express (a Credit Card Forum advertising partner) raised the annual fee all the way up to ,500.In addition, they’ve now tacked on a ,500 so-called “initiation fee” just to get the card.
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Since then I've owned numerous Atari ST, VIC-20, Commodore 64, Apple II, Apple Macintosh and Windows computers. I moved to Seattle Washington in 1990 for a day job at Microsoft where I participated in the development of Windows XP and Vista, Office 95 and Office 97, Mac Office 98, Xbox 360, multiple releases of Visual Studio, and contributed to several papers including this one on "Time Travel Debugging", a technology that I helped develop at Microsoft Research.
I've made a full-time living from computers since age 18; starting with my first paid computer magazine article in 1985 (see "G. More recently I have been funding my own research on the many interesting facets of virtual machines for the era of 64-bit multi-core CPUs.
I presented the Virtualization Without Direct Execution paper and slides at the AMAS-BT workshop at ISCA 2008 in Beijing, proposing portable methods of implementing emulation-based virtualization for mainstream PCs.
In late 2008, I joined a new microprocessor group at Intel headquarters in Santa Clara, California, where I worked until the summer of 2010.
At the University of Maryland, my alma mater, it's no coincidence that the football field happens to be Capital One Field.