Seriously, the second somebody proposed this it should have been (and surely was) clear what the authentication and security implications were. This doesn't mean multi-path is a bad thing, it just means it will likely be used in the appropriate places as opposed to 'everywhere in the tubes.'
I was seriously wondering that myself since titanium is difficult to deal with despite the fact that aerospace engineers would like to use it for a large number of parts, so I did a quick Google and I found this:
"Tests by EOS customers have compared the properties of laser-sintered titanium parts to those of cast or wrought titanium parts, and found that the DMLS parts can have significantly better mechanical properties. Typically, titanium parts made with DMLS have an ultimate tensile strength of 1,200Mpa + 30Mpa (175ksi + 4ksi), comparable to or stronger than conventionally manufactured titanium components"
Now, that should be taken with a grain of salt since it was provided by a company that does Direct Metal Laser Sintering, but it certainly sounds damn good.
Just be careful, you have to use low oxygen contents in the powder itself and argon to work in since it is HIGHLY reactive in its molten state.
I'm sure it is hysterically expensive right now, but has huge potential since traditional titanium work is both hard on machines/tool and requires lots of cooling.
Very, very cool.
I drive faster than 66 mph every day going to work and don't notice anyone but motorcyclists wearing helmets and nobody wearing fire suits... Lol.
Tor to VPN then
...for when they start anonymizing...
5 minutes is a lot of time for the people who go around spouting hatred and ugliness all over internet forums. This is why the don't register, because it's not worth the effort - especially when they get banned - especially if that ban is by IP.
Doesn't it require a valid e-mail address and confirmation first? It certainly used to.
Because it's a pain to do so. It helps cut down on the DB anonymous posting. You can quickly discern if they're schills, flametards, et cetera.
I agree, I post on occasion as AC when I'm on another device, and like I said, I never had any problem with people posting AC until the past few years when people seem to be using it to simply spam
Pseudonyms exist to protect people from the rabid - like yourself.
Think about the stupidity of comparing the establishment of a pseudonym to posting your SSN? LOL.
Wow, I guess the guys who built
Ignoring the rest of the stupidity of what you posted, maybe you could come to realize that the difference between AC and a registered user is that registered users can develop a reputation for their behavior; i.e., a user that posts stupid things like
Man up and give us all your personal details or STFU
can become known for being an ignorant hothead.
They're called "Anonymous Coward" for a reason.
I've never had a problem with it until the past few years when it has been ritually abused by idiots who can't be bothered to create shill accounts (God knows there's enough of those...) to spout hatred and ugliness.
I'm no sub-continent apologist by any means, but all this anti-India crap is just ridiculous.
Lol, true, but in the spirit of altruism - I hope today's Comp Sci grads are being forced to actual write software not just implement problem sets. There's so much they could learn from the full life-cycle at University.
We had courses on declarative languages, another on imperative languages, and special topics courses on specific languages and topics that were hot at the time (Java, OpenGL.) Some classes taught using Lisp, the majority using C, one was all assembler, intro courses were Pascal. Basically we learned that the language itself isn't important, what that language offers you (the benefits and limitations) is...
Things have gotten a little better in the past few years, but for a while there in the early aughts you couldn't find a recent graduate who knew anything other than Java. The were helpless without libraries - LOL.
...they point out to the students all along the way that they should learn other languages, toolsets, and operating systems if they want to be useful when they graduate/drop out.
Subjectively I would recommend they start with C specifically because you can hang yourself but it has few ropes to do so than C++, and then different languages for different aspects of Computer Science after that. There's virtually nothing in an undergraduate Comp Sci syllabus that should prevent you from learning a new language for your course if you've learned the fundamentals of how these languages work.
You're not going to be making use of exotic features of the languages in question unless the purpose is to use them.
Let's see how the python thing works out, it'll be nice to see kids coming out of school insisting they're senior software engineers for a different reason other than "I used Java for 4 years... at school..." Lol.