I have no idea what it tastes like because its ludicrously expensive. Holland and Barrett sell quite a few brands of it. Most are packaged in watery bags which suggests the noodles themselves are saturated with water and lose their cohesion if they're allowed to dry out.
Pascal eventually overcame many of its shortcomings but by then it was too late. C (and the emerging C++) had already gained dominance and mindshare.
If Steam support Linux at all it's only coincidental to their efforts to make this handful work on certified SteamOS machines, or more realistically on whatever cloud platform Valve are cooking up. Other Linux systems can go hang.
But that assumes there aren't a bunch of asshats getting in the way the whole time. Which there now are. If anonymous wanted to be of use in the fight on terror they'd stay out of the way or do something passive.
It should be quite obvious to anyone why Sony disabled Other OS. It wasn't because of the handful of people who actually used it (and I was one of those unlike the vast % of people complaining) or even those running MAME or SNES emulators. It was the imminent threat of a perfected hypervisor crack that people could download, burn, run and crack their PS3 via Other OS.
The decision to remove the attack vector was hardly a difficult one.
What I want to know is when are they adding "Other OS" back?
What I want to know is how many people whining about Other OS being removed ever used it or realized the limitations to it in the first place. Or understood the implications for their console (saturation levels of piracy and a death spiral into shovelware) if it had allowed to remain in place.
Intel CPUs are not defective, they just act that way. -- Henry Spencer