The term was first used around the time of the civil war, but as an official motto wasn't adopted until 1956. It's there to ward off "Godless Commies".
That doesn't sound right to me, your movie would have to be about 90 GB (at 2 hours) to saturate that bandwidth. 100Mb/s*7200s
/8[b/B] =90GB. Am I missing something?
In your example the problem is not so much this law as it is cannabis prohibition.
Was that blue nightlight canary shaped?
"Fourth-world internet service" is that how Mother boxes communicate with each other?
I found that SOP with Comcast is to renegotiate the cost every 6 months or when ever their "deal" expires. It's a pain but it will save you quite a bit of money.
It's not evolution it's erosion, we are losing the original meaning and gaining nothing.
It appears you have no idea what 1st, 2nd, and 3rd world means. It is a cold war relic that refers to alignment not development. 1st world: USA, UK, etc, 2nd world: USSR and China, and 3rd world was everyone else that didn't pick a side.
It can stay in sunlight if the axis of the orbit is pointed at the sun. I'm not sure what it would take to maintain such an orientation year round though.
Heat pipes are a little different as they rely on a phase change of some internal liquid.
Babies and boats don't have 7 meter umbilicals attached to what is basically an underwater sail.
The thing of note here is that this vehicle is half surface and half submersible. There is the top section that is mostly a surfboard with solar panels and a bottom section that hangs down about 7m and has a bunch of wings on it. So the fact that it didn't get torn apart or tangled up is impressive.
I'm not going to draw the line, but "Can it suffer?" is just as much a grey zone as the DNA one, as any stressing factor can construe suffering. A plant suffers from lack of water, a bacterium suffers in too low a pH, I suffer if I don't have coffee in the morning.
Then you find it using a different search engine. It just shows why the way they implement "right to be forgotten" doesn't make sense.
The most glaring example of this to me is the default setting of "hide extensions for known file types". I think it first showed up in XP, but why would you ever want that turned on?