MSDN-Seite nicht mehr erreichbar

Es gibt 5 Antworten in diesem Thema. Der letzte Beitrag () ist von Radinator.

    MSDN-Seite nicht mehr erreichbar

    Wollte mich nur mal erkundigen, ob bei wem von Euch die MSDN Seite auch ned geht. Wenn ich hinsurfe, dann kommt immer so ne komische "Server nicht erreichbar"-Meldung (Fehlercode: sec_error_ocsp_old_response - bei Firefox)

    Hat da wer heute auch die Erfahrung gemacht?

    Lg Radinator
    In general (across programming languages), a pointer is a number that represents a physical location in memory. A nullpointer is (almost always) one that points to 0, and is widely recognized as "not pointing to anything". Since systems have different amounts of supported memory, it doesn't always take the same number of bytes to hold that number, so we call a "native size integer" one that can hold a pointer on any particular system. - Sam Harwell

    EaranMaleasi schrieb:

    Nicht normal ist, dass ich z.B msdn.microsoft.com/en-us/libra…ing.format(v=vs.110).aspx problemlos öffnen kann^^


    ?????? Also ich kann auch deinen Link nich aufmachen :(
    Bilder
    • msdn.jpg

      104,55 kB, 1.280×1.024, 116 mal angesehen
    In general (across programming languages), a pointer is a number that represents a physical location in memory. A nullpointer is (almost always) one that points to 0, and is widely recognized as "not pointing to anything". Since systems have different amounts of supported memory, it doesn't always take the same number of bytes to hold that number, so we call a "native size integer" one that can hold a pointer on any particular system. - Sam Harwell
    Win7 Pro 64Bit - Firefox 35.01

    EDIT: MIt IE gehts seltsamerweise...

    EDITEDIT: Wenn ich in FF unter Einstellungen -> Erweitert -> Zertifikate -> Aktuelle Gültigkeit vin Zertifikaten durch Abfrage bei OCSP-Server bestätigen lassen abhake, also "unchecke", dann gehts.
    In general (across programming languages), a pointer is a number that represents a physical location in memory. A nullpointer is (almost always) one that points to 0, and is widely recognized as "not pointing to anything". Since systems have different amounts of supported memory, it doesn't always take the same number of bytes to hold that number, so we call a "native size integer" one that can hold a pointer on any particular system. - Sam Harwell