Pre-flop, you'd be correct. Post flop not so much. He could have hit a set on on the flop. If his pocket was suited, theres flushes, and always straight draws. Odds for those three get even better after the turn if your still sitting there on aces. There are times where throwing aces away is the correct move.
I know for a fact that not EVERY financial institution in the world is making a change on 30 April, and it soon dawned on my that the latest Quicken update installed a malicious time bomb which will hobble the software on that date. Downloading transactions is arguably THE primary function of the Quicken software (it certainly is for me). I equate it with if Microsoft were to update Office 2000 so that it could read, but not write office documents.
Now then, I know that technology moves forward and things change (such as Inuit abandoning the QIF file format for the newer and better QFX format — which prompted my move from Quicken 2005 to Quicken 2007). But it seems wrong to me that seemingly without warning a software company can maliciously disable the primary function a piece of working, legally purchased software for the SOLE purpose of boosting the sales of a newer version.
So the questions are: Is it ethical (I think already know the answer to that)? Is it legal? If it isn't legal, what can be done to correct this injustice (for me and all Quicken 2007 users) and set a precedent in the software industry?
The saddest part of it all is that I have been toying with the idea of moving to Mint.com for sometime, but since Intuit has purchased Mint, I'd still be conforming to Intuits will, because they will begin receiving ad revenue from my move off from Quicken 2007."
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