Quite a lot of databases don't allow to specify a field as an unsigned integer. YouTube probably runs on one of them.
Can the requirement be worked around by advertising the aspect as 6:6? (What does "at least" mean for aspect?)
Erm.... software development is exactly a use-case where widescreen hurts. Want more lines of code, not less. Width doesn't matter, it's rare for lines of code to be longer than 80~120 characters.
The GNOME project is seeking donations to help them in a legal battle against these trademark applications, and to get Groupon to stop using their name. They are seeking at least $80,000 to challenge a first set of ten trademark applications from Groupon, out of 28 applications that have been filed."
It's worth noting that systemd's NTP and DHCP implementations are purposefully as simplistic as possible. The NTP daemon (systemd-timesyncd) is only a client that keeps a clock synchronized to a server, it cannot behave as a server itself. The DHCP daemon (systemd-networkd) is meant only to handle a wired network connection on a single interface, the sort of thing that a server or maybe a desktop computer would want; more complicated network setups can ignore this functionality and use any number of the pre-existing network configuration methods Linux already had.
There's no real point in using it if you can't even trust it does what they say it does...
Isn't that what compatibility modes are for? Windows already has a good list of apps built-in to automatically run in "Windows 98 mode" or "Windows XP mode"
I really really really hope you're just trying to troll.
It still has no official modding support. Mojang bought Bukkit and hired its team over a year ago, but they still keep it an independent project and not the official mod API (think how CentOS is now owned by Red Hat but still has a social/corporate firewall between RHEL and CentOS devs).
As for being written poorly in Java, it was original just some dumb idea that Notch had to remake Infiniminer, and his Random Java Project #56 -- he already had mild internet fame (albeit nothing compared to his post-Minecraft fame), but this particular game had just enough potential to keep it moving. He didn't make it to be very performant in the first place, Java was just familiar and convenient to him.
I have both / and
Sure, 5-10 are pretty okay but it's really basic kindergarten-level bantering.
I don't think any rational person would ever say "Gee, I felt like cheating, stealing, and killing today, but I'm so glad we have those COMMANDMENTS to tell me not to!"
It used a file called --linux-.--- in each directory. In a way, it was better backwards-compatible with FAT/MS-DOS than even VFAT was.
I did some disecting of how they worked a while ago expecting that I'd reimplement it with FUSE, which I never got down more than a couple trivial files (like the base-32 representation stuff...). I'll just put up the format notes on a Gist if anyone's interested
It was rather common back in the Windows 9x days to still be using floppy disks, of which were formatted with FAT12. LFNs were fully supported on it too for this reason.
These days, kids will relate every first-number-before-the-dot version increase with Chrome and Firefox.
Quite honestly, their versioning schemes wouldn't even be all that bad for Linux, the "3." or "4." are totally meaningless numbers anyway. At the same time, it provides some buffer zone for people that expect X.Y schemes represent significant new versions whenever Y is increased.
It requires a system capable of VT-x/AMD-v and enabled as well.