I would, but I have already switched to a different reader.
...and switching to another PDF reader has somehow rendered you incapable of writing a short bug report on the SumatraPDF bug tracker? Or you just don't care enough because you've moved on and helping others is a waste of time? Even though you already spent time writing your post here instead of on the bug tracker....? Help me understand.
The Nokia brand is still strong with people who want a quality dumb phone. It's mostly older people who want something cheap that they only have to charge once a week and which is simple to operate, and Nokia is the only brand they know is supposed to be good.
Or college students who have lost so many phones while drunk that they opt for a "burner" phone that they won't feel so bad about losing next time.
Somehow, the idea of simply not getting smashed drunk on a regular basis never gets seriously considered...
And converting a GIF to a PNG is an utterly sane thing to do if you want to save a few bytes by removing any quality that might have been left over in the GIF...
Given that PNG is a lossless format, yes it's an utterly sane thing to do if you want to save a few kilobytes without removing any quality from the GIF.
The only price would be that it costs a small once-off amount of CPU time and I/O bandwidth to do the batch conversion and maybe run them through pngcrush/optipng/ScriptPNG to losslessly compress them a bit more. But that's surely worth it if you can cut down a busy site's bandwidth costs by at least 30-40%.
this right there. People have been shocked and killed by a counterfeit Apple chargers. Apple is trying to save lives and people are bashing Apple for it? Seriously android fan boys need to give it a rest.
Err... the article you linked to says nothing about counterfeit chargers. It said a woman's iPhone battery "not quite exploded" while it was charging overnight.
Since it doesn't mention the word "counterfeit" anywhere, we can presume this was an official Apple charger, plugged into an official Apple iPhone. So that pretty much rules out "Apple is trying to save lives". What does that leave? Well, the most obvious explanation is that they want to get rid of the competition on overpriced accessories by refusing to work with third-party cables - I sense an antitrust case at some point in the future.
that is what they are supposed to be doing right? Gathering intel? The problem is when they do it against their own citizens.
Why is it wrong to completely invade the privacy of their own innocent citizens, but not innocent civilians from other countries? I don't see why it's okay to spy on a 12 year old schoolgirl's email if she's from Egypt, but not okay if she's from the UK (or the USA, or whatever country is doing the mass spying).
Just because their job is "gathering intel" does not automatically justify any method of doing so. The job of the police is to prevent crime, so do you think it would be okay for them to arrest everyone in the country and put them in (safe) solitary confinement? No, of course not.
Not only could we share files and programs with our Palm devices - you could also write, interpret and/or compile programs on them, once again without having to ask anybody else for permission.
We really have taken a step back in some ways - certainly in terms of freedom to do cool things with these increasingly powerful machines. And of course, now it's apparently illegal to jailbreak your smartphone - something that's required before you can get close to the freedom and flexibility we had on those Palm PDAs.
the basic nature of woman is of a whore that is why rich and-or famous men always have arm candy
Wow. Thanks for letting us know that you have serious problems and that the rest of your post can be safely ignored as the ravings of a madman.
It cannot be used to intentionally target any U.S. citizen, any other U.S. person, or anyone located within the United States.
So spying on innocent US citizens would be totally unacceptable, but it's okay to target all non-US citizens? Why? How about just stop spying on civilians in general? It's not "wrong" only when it's done to Americans.
This logic seems to assume that most of the illegally held guns in the US come from "pure illegal" sources. However, many people come to hold guns obtained from friends and family, originally through some legal channel.
The problem with there being so many guns available _legally_ is that they often don't stay with the responsible gun owner; they can so easily end up in the hands of a 17 year old thug who knows and cares about little.
If you limit the number of legally obtainable weapons, you limit the number available to enter illegal circulation.
Furthermore, you assume that outlaws and gangsters with illegally-obtained guns are the main cause of gun crime. I'm not sure if this is true. The ATF's (old) statistics showed that 80% of inmates with guns had gotten them from "family, friends, a street buy, or an illegal source", which doesn't shed much light on things, since we need to know how many came from "original" illegal sources.
Anyway, while I do think stricter gun laws would be a step forward, I do NOT think it makes any sense whatsoever to "regulate" 3D printers, whatever that even means. Why not regulate chisels, saws, drills, basic electronics and so forth, since they _could_ be used to construct weapons and bombs? It makes no sense. Guns are designed for killing. Printers are designed for creating - anything, not guns.
EMail: 0110001101100010010000000110001101110010 0110000101111010011011100110000101110010 0010111001100011011011110110
No one will bother to convert that to characters to send you e-mail.
They might point out that it's missing a "1101" at the end, though.
So why don't they block older versions of their operating systems when they have vulnerabilities? That one in iOS where you could root the device from a website was pretty severe, seems if their goal is protecting the user from malicious software they probably should have blocked that from the app store and other services until the users updated.
Because people still run those operating systems, and there are good reasons why they don't want to, or can't "upgrade" to the next version.
1. They may need to run software which is currently incompatible with newer versions of the OS.
2. Apple charges money for their somewhat incremental upgrades. You're suggesting that they automatically "block" your OS until you pay them money for the newer version? Sounds like extortion... no thanks. This is not to say that I think it'd be okay to silently block Java just because it is free.
3. Worse still, Apple go out of their way to make new OS releases incompatible with even a four or five year old perfectly-functional Macbook.
The same policy of planned obsolescence applies with iOS. My trusty iPod Touch can't use the latest iOS and won't work with the new version of iTunes... why? I don't know. But my iPhone 5 won't work with the older version of iTunes.
So they've actually made it so that you can't even use a 4 year old iPod Touch and a new iPhone on the same computer. Amazing.