Contrary to car accidents or lightning strikes, the West Nile virus is contagious and its spread may accelerate.
Property of these crystal detectors is that they give you zero directional information, essential in a device named 'camera' I'd say. The geometry of the casing helps you slightly, but I suppose the JAXA folks figured out an altogether new way of imaging.
And now get off my premises!
We have one here the size of a wallet. Sure, it's the price of a big car, but that's nothing NASA will flinch at.
Actually, that makes a lot of sense.As long as they have a fat pipe to the internet, who cares where the datacenter is. Costs will be lower in Africa, and solar panels make a lot more sense there.
Thing is, you can take any file as a keyfile. Why not a certain version of a certain sourcefile of the Linux kernel for example? You're always going to be able to retrieve it without actually carrying it with you, but no one will find out. Another option is to use a personal photo from your camera. How will anyone ever know which one it is?
O look, a libertard who's read an article on currency. Gold is as much fiat as government bills. Only food has intrinsic value, all other things have value based on the fact that others accept it in exchange for food.
Wild guess: you are against vigilantes like these, but pro-guns, amirite?
Do what I did: purchasefrom a third party and never register the thing with Amazon. I can put any (DRM-free) ebook on it when mounted as USB drive, I can surf the web, and Amazon will never know. Perfect.
If you are comparing systems with the same amount of memory, the AMD is still only $35 more expensive. In your example the Intel has 8GB versus the AMD with 16GB, which is clearly not similar. I only suggested that if the $35 extra is a problem, getting the A6 with 'only' 8GB makes sense.
I don't think that card is only $30? But yeah, you could get a decent separate card that beats the Intel for that price, but still, I doubt that you get much more performance than the A6 though.
I think going down to 8GB and putting that money towards the A6 is by far the best option. The 6530 smokes any Intel graphics, and be honest: the 6530 is even for nongamers much preffered over the HD2000. Casual games like the Sims3 will thank you for it, as well as gpu-assisted computer which is increasingly common.
I guess bargaining is a US thing then, because here in Europe such things are very rare exceptions. Labour isn't a market in but a very few highly competitive industries.
So what do you think of eBoostr? I've been thinking of expanding my (5400rpm) system with a 16/32GB SSD as some sort of cache. Readyboost has its downsides, but I understand that eBoostr makes the cache persistent. Apart from a few forum posts, I cant find any proper benchmarks of it from the big hardware sites.
I agree it makes for sense for an operating system (filesystem perhaps) to do this job. Unfortunately, Windows does not do it. Readyboost is merely an extra space for Superfetch to cache files, but this isnt persistent over reboots. So every time I boot, I have to retrain the cache, which is about as undesirable as a filesystem cache could be. If not sure if software like eBoostr solves this, but if anyone has a Windows alternative, much obliged.