That won't solve everything. What happens if it explodes on the launchpad, or shoots off in the wrong direction?
As will the people who it risks landing on if it doesn't escape orbit for some reason.
Most of the rest of the developed world, really. Australia has medicare, New Zealand has a public health system and a compulsory accident insurer. The government being a single purchaser of medication for the whole country means that it's much more cost effective.
If you couldn't find a Java job 5-10 years ago, you were doing something very wrong.
Don't measure against averages, measure against absolutes, or against the best if that's easier.
Have a look here: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/L... and sort each column in left-to-right order, only three countries appear at the top. Fortuntately I live in one of them. I expect that we won't be on top in 2015 thought
More usefully, will there be/is there a place to buy it DRM-free legitimately?
The irony would be too painful if it were only available locked up.
The bug report isn't about how something got corrupted. It was about dealing with something that got corrupted. Tieing off the bad thing and starting a new one, and making tools that are robust enough to see past the corruption is totally reasonable. Stopping the corruption in the first place should be a whole different bug report.
As, apparently is either your browser or (more likely) slashdot...
Probably he stopped there. It's enough to be fairly sure there's no brute force protection in place.
Firefox on Android is really quite good. I use it all the time.
That might be true where you are, where I live and in the sort of circles I move, atheism is more or less a default, and it's always a bit odd when you discover someone actually goes to church under the age of 50. Given that, it's rarely discussed, because, well, it's hard to discuss. "Still no god?" "Yep. Still no god." "How about that rugby game then?" That's just a bit awkward and unnecessary.
My smartwatch doesn't have to be charged every day like my Nexus 4 does, it lasts for a week on a single charge. So +1 for the smartwatch.
Why? What's so much better about taking your watch off every three nights instead of every night?
I use my smartwatch as a sleep tracker, it'd be really annoying if I had to charge it every night. Fortunately it gets days of battery life, so I just top it up every so often and it's fine.
Where it'd actually be cool is if it had a 'lack of proximity warning'
My pebble does this, it'll vibrate to tell me that the link to the phone has broken. It also does other useful things, that's just one of them.