Multiply by ten, twice, and you'll be closer to the "3 ton" field. I use hard drive voice coil magnets, and most of those don't have 60lbs (1/100th of 3 tonnes) of force. And those are some of the strongest magnets to which consumers have access. The "standard" fridge magnet holding force is at best ounces (grams).
It's like that because that's simply where they each "do their thing". Redhat was around long before debian, so the question should be "why did debian change it?" Redhat did it that way to simplify automation and deployment -- one config file per interface isolates interface configurations, and makes parsing far simpler. (if you need to setup or know anything about eth0, it's one file, and everything in it pertains to eth0.)
Indeed. And that's a point I tried to make about a Prius being run in the 24 Hours of Lemons race(s). It's one of the top rules, yet they have no kill switch and that's 100% O.K. by HQ (because Toyota said it was.) The car has an ECU; that ECU requires power; one can install a mechanical break in that power. Even a manual cut out can be added to the traction batteries. (it already has one. you only need attach a "rope" to it so the driver can pull it.)
Were you self-employed with earnings of more than $400.00?
So how do you get out of paying taxes if you're making minimum wage?
You don't, legally. You may qualifiy to get most/all/even more, come April 15. (illegally, you work "day labor" jobs that pay cash without a hint of taxation.)
(Or tax exempt farm labor, but that's a very low number of hours -- if it even still exists.)
This may be true on a country wide level, but Seatle alone doing this will lead to higher local prices, downsizing, and businesses leaving the area.
Prove me wrong Seattle.
Unless they were milled from a block of gold, no headphones are worth $350, much less $500.
Well, they did use the word "fired", which to me means "for cause". I've never been anywhere that would _fire_ a person and let them walk back to their desk and keep working. Layoff's and "down sizing", maybe, but even there care must be taken to avoid letting a pissed (now or soon to be) ex-employee back where they could make a mess.
Too lazy (or stupid) to use a search engine?
Here's one to get you started... http://cs.unc.edu/~fabian/pape... Feel free to continue down the rabbit hole from their references.
Well, yeah, that's other drawback... a ceramic rotor won't take much abuse before shattering. (that said, my brake pads are ceramic.) And they aren't balanced for 10k RPM. The steel ones can cope with it better, but I wouldn't trust them at that speed for long -- enough for a run, sure -- and never more than once. (after a full braking, I would never trust them again.)
In order for friction to destroy steel, it needs to actually wear it away one particle at a time.
Not entirely correct. While that may be the most common aging / failure method on a road car. On a race car, heat effects are what kills rotors -- of all construction. When you heat a steal (cast iron) rotor near (or past) the glass transition point (the point where it "melts", or transitions from solid to liquid) it will wear quickly and unevenly, begin to warp, and start developing cracks. Look at any used rotors from a race car; almost all of them have small, spider cracks in the braking surface from the repeated heat cycles. (heat causes metal to expand, but the heat isn't applied evenly over the entire disc, and it's a circle so the inside will expand more than the outside.)
But yes, in this equation, mass wins. Carbon fibre is great for many repeated, brief, super high heat cycles -- which is why F1 uses them. In this case, it's one HUGE prolonged dump of energy. That sort of thing will shatter a carbon rotor.
And none of that is remotely a secret. Wow, they stole a page out of a phone book! (mostly, email and DoB are a google away.)
There has been volumes of research proving the exact opposite. Increased complexity and forced password changes invariably lead to much weaker passwords. People find a password they can remember that passes the (often idiotic) complexity rules, and add a rotating tag (0, A, symbol, etc.) to the beginning or end every time they're forced to change it. Or WORSE, they write it down and stick it on the monitor, wall next to the monitor, side of the computer, etc.
Actually, once a code is used, it cannot be reused. So even if you watched me login, and typed in the exact same thing within seconds, SecureID would deny the second login, and most likely flag the account -- your next login would be answered with a "next code" challenge. (I've worked at a place that would disable your account if that happens.)
Already happening. (note: most things that have the bandwidth to actually be useful for such things a) don't run SNMP (colo hosts), or b) are run by people with a clue who limit access to SNMP.)