What I miss is phones that had actual batteries instead of the whole iSliver crap we have now. i don't know about the rest of you but I'd happily take a phone that's a little fatter that gives me 30% more time. I'd just rather not have the "thin is in" if its gonna make me carry around a damned charger all the time that takes up more space than if they'd just put a decent size battery on the damned phone!
At least we still have plenty of choice in that matter in the laptop/netbook arena but I wonder how long that will be the case, I just don't see what is the point of putting these ever more powerful CPU/GPU combos into phones if you are gonna cripple them with teeny tiny iSliver batteries just to rip off the iPhone look.
You can actually buy this for a lot of the HTC and Samsung android phones - there are battery kits which replace the back cover which something larger, in order to hold a larger battery. I have one of these for when I go away... I get a week on my mytouch 4g slide using it, vs a day with the stock battery.
At least, both Symantec Antivirus and CA ETrust have honest to god linux and mac os x versions - they both use kernel modules/kexts to do realtime scanning, and actually catch linux threats. Sophos does at least linux too.
Yes, but the c64 can't actually use that, for the most part, if you're also using a sprite multiplexer, which eliminates its use from almost every game since there is only eight hardware sprites and no hardware multiplexer like on the nes and friends, since the engineers assumed you could just do that in software (it's documented as such in the PRG, for example).
So most c64 games also suffer hitboxes.
3d Studio 4 (not max!) from thee same company would randomly corrupt your meshes in most cracked versions, but only if you had more than 500 vertices. So it would pass initial cracker tests, but fail for actual use by 3d artists. It was quite clever.
You could just, i dunno, not tell them...
This is not true. I actually worked for a couple of years in an Australian government department with a coleague who had a mononym name (i.e. only one name). Passport and everything. Caused no end of problems with some of the databases, though I believe she enjoyed that aspect...
Wait, if you hated FFM so much, why did you use it for a year and a half?
I'm an inhuman monster who things we should sterilize everyone at 12. If they want kids some time later, have them pass a simple parenting test, and the process is reversed.
Deal! You rush off and solve that little "And the process is reversed" impossibility, and then we will open discussions on the rest of your plan.
reversing both vasectomys and tubal ligations are solved problems
Didn't RMS come up with this idea about twelve years ago? It's basically the same thing...
you mean like the 1541 ultimate ( http://www.1541ultimate.net/ )?
To be fair, VICE's PAL Emulation code is an implementation of the same stuff - especially the new pal emulation code in the 2.1 series
To some this might seem like nitpicking, but the distinction really isn't clear-cut here. We can't say that TPB is illegal and Google is not, and just use a plea to so-called common sense. Easy arguments such as "but TPB link to more illegal files" or "they have a Pirate in their name for chrissakes" just don't cut it here.
You are suffering the standard slashdot disease of "the law is a like computer and i can interpret it as computer code" syndrome. In reality, the law cares very deeply about intent - as you would expect for a system designed to deal with humans, and not code, and hence far cares less about technicality than would be nessesary for your argument to hold water.
This is why there are the crimes murder1, murder2, murder3, manslaughter, and negligent homicide, as well as the non-crime of self defence. They are all the same activity (killing a human), but the intent and motivations are what matters
Google shows a very clear intent, to indiscriminately index the web. They have been completely consistent in this regard. The pirate bay crew, on the other hand, have repeatedly said _publically_ that they exist to facilitate piracy, as a form of civil disobedience. As maddox says, civil disobedience is still disobedience, and the law treats it as such.
I do believe the law should be changed. But to say that the TPB crew did not break it as currently written is folly at best. And, to be honest, I think they knew that - it wouldn't be civil disobedience if they did not.
The research agrees with you - the 30fps limit thing is basically an urban legend, supported by nothing at all.
Nothing succeeds like the appearance of success. -- Christopher Lascl