I can't say YouTube changed at all while they only allowed real names (but not really; I somehow managed to avoid it, having a short nickname already). There may have been a lower total volume of posts, but the remaining comments were like the cesspool we all know and love.
YouTube allowed a custom nickname too, if you were persistent. But as much as I tried, it never let me actually pick the the first 5 attempts. I now have 6 alternate identities which are *exactly the same 11-letter name*. But the 6th one stuck, and YouTube still logs in with it. G+ I only use to stay in touch with a minimal subset of developers, so my real name isn't a problem. I was confused by circles disappearing and being replaced with communities, though. It's not just their policies which need some tweaks, but also their interfaces.
A lot of tall women would reply to that!
It seems at least as good as most DVDs I have. Some DVDs have more trouble with uniform surfaces (skies especially). But yeah, if I were to get a permanent copy the Netflix stream isn't ideal
Anyone who watched Tim would have known, but this "article" was clearly posted by somebody who heard it from somebody talking to somebody else about it. I tagged it "whoosh".
Roughly since 1963, actually. Described in a paper from 1962.
Linq isn't missing from Mono: http://stackoverflow.com/quest... All the WPF stuff definitely is, but a good chunk of
.NET 3.5 and up is implemented. They haven't been assaulted by attack-lawyers yet either.
One orker on each side.
I misread the title. Thought it said "Slashdot", not "Snapchat". Not sure which misreading was worst
It's a frequent complaint from people in the US, but outside I don't think you get the scrolling ads without signing into a US account.
Apart from the small size, that looked a lot like something I was stuck with for a while. The source for that project varied from 100MB to 250MB, because of slightly different customised versions for clients. It was written in an ancient dialect of BASIC that runs on no current system, so it had to be emulated. It could have been replaced in 6 months by two dedicated programmers for far less than it cost to buy the rights to the whole thing in the first place, but only one of us was that dedicated. There was a third guy, but he was of course an external consultant dedicated to knowing this system, and charging in limbs for maintenance. It's possibly that the system I worked on was the code-bloated version of the accounting system above. It did both accounting and PoS tasks, and then some.
You don't have to. You can press the eject key on the keyboard, or choose Eject from the right-click menu
The funny thing is that even older devices (at least iPhone 4 and iPad 2, possibly others) which can upgrade to iOS7 don't have all those flashy effects. The backgrounds in popups are relatively flat, mostly opaque on my iPad, for instance. So no, it doesn't look like they activated effects my device can't handle in an effort to make me upgrade
Apple overall. The difference between those 4 companies making phones isn't great, either. They're all doing pretty well.
Some repairs are pretty easy (replacing one simple part). Typewriters used to be pretty sturdy too, so many repairs would be of the simple kind. Somebody who's good can probably replace a cylinder in 5 minutes and a key in 15 (or less).