Big secret: companies run like this even after going public, even after getting large and mature.
Why do they need any international law? Might makes right.
Diplomacy is the art of saying "nice doggy" until you can find a big rock...
Here's to hoping that one day you pass into adulthood.
Its like saying "Hey, Chevrolet, you know your customers like the radio station set to 101.9, why cant you engineer your cars to respect their choice instead of forcing your nefarious 101.5 agenda."
Yeah, but this is a Mozilla car analogy we're talking about here.
In the current 2015.7 model, release, the UX team has decided that a 5-button hamburger menu on an AM dial (and only from 1100Khz to 1150KHz in 10KHz increments) is all that's needed. Users who want to access a wider range of frequencies in the AM band are free to write an extension or purchase a third-party radio head unit.
To further improve the user experience, we remind prospective extension developers that in the Aurora channel for the 2016.1 model year, the about:config setting for frequency.megavskilohertz has been removed, along with the FM antenna. The UX team has made this recommendation based on telemetry that suggests that few drivers actually listen to FM radio, especially since the 2013.6 model, in which the AM/FM toggle switch was removed because the UX team for 2012.1 felt it was cluttering the dashboard.
No, only your cell phone can record everybody around it. Cell phones are the real problem since anyone can pretend they're talking to someone or playing with their device, and actually recording you instead even when they're not facing you.
The Google Glass, on the other, will blink its camera light when it's recording you and it will heat up so much after 40 minutes of recording things that it will burn the side of your head and drain all its battery.
It's so much easier not to say anything.
How about having a marketable product and buisness plan. The web site can then be a media rather than the product.
Whenever a site takes an overly long time to load or is add loaded I go to their competotors web site which seems to be quicker loading. Also many ad rotator providers have become 0-day security risk so I just block them by default.
I've never had a keyboard phone fail
A beer spilled on my Treo 650, killing a couple of keys. I was able to buy a replacement keyboard off a random eBay seller and swap it in without much trouble (after which the phone was as good as new), but it was an annoyance all the same.
I suspect a newer touchscreen phone would've been less vulnerable to that kind of failure. Can't say that I've tested the theory yet, even though I usually have a beer in one hand and my phone in the other (to log the beer) whenever a beerfest is on.
I didn't say it was proven. I said it was a result. We don't have a formal proof that P != NP, but find me a single practitioner who thinks we'll find a proof of P = NP.
At some level math works on the basis of consensus. Consensus determines whether we accept a proof or reject it for omitting an important step; consensus determines which axioms we accept to be true. And so far, the consensus seems to be "BQP != NP, just like P != NP."
But yes, we're going to keep looking for the proofs.
Depends on what you mean by proven. It's believed about as strongly as people believe P != NP. There's zero evidence BQP can address NP-Complete (or, for that matter, even interesting parts of NP), and a lot of good reasons to believe it can't. However, a proof has been as elusive as the P != NP proof -- another thing which pretty much every CS nerd agrees to be true, but it hasn't been rigorously proven yet.
Quantum computers cannot solve NP-Hard or NP-Complete problems -- at least, no faster than a classical computer. This is one of the most basic results in the field, and the author keeps on making hash of it. This article should not be taken seriously if it's rife with such basic errors.