Or black holes suck in matter, hold onto part of it for more mass, and shoot the other part out along its poles as radiation.
As should be obvious from what I wrote, I'm a
As for your last statement, this is a fucking comment section, not a dissertation, hence the lack of arguments up to your exacting standards.
I feel like I'm reliving the 80s, where every electronics manufacturer on the planet seemed to come out with a Z80-based console to take the market by storm.
Maybe they're talking about the mold that gets CNC'ed?
Maybe it does...Torvalds tends to think a lot of things in the world are broken.
So just use a virtual machine to set all of this up. Set up a VHD in Hyper-V, install Win8.1 and all of your tools to it, and it affects no one else. Alternatively, you may be able to do cloud-based development, since MS has an internet version of VS as well as a cloud DB and storage, but then you may lose the Android stuff.
Maybe the person has a large family. Maybe the person is rich. Maybe the person wants a special room for each kind of drug he wants to indulge on. Maybe the person wants to piss off self-righteous douches. It's part of the luxury of having one's own income and the freedom to do with it at will.
No, because there is a zero percent chance of her being president, her wave function never intersects with the presidency.
Not quite the same as the Roman recipe. Try Colatura for something closer to the real thing.
My thoughts exactly. It seems to me that the user should enter the pin, the bank and store should exchange keys, encrypt the pin, send it to the bank for decryption/verification, and that's it. What would be the point of storing the pin at the store?
They've got a framework extension for
.Net that works similarly, not coincidentally named "Reactive Extensions". The typical sample usage is iterating through a collection of mouse events. The enumeration is observable, so the code can be written as a traditional foreach loop, but the iterator will increment a step every time a mouse event occurs. Simple, yet very powerful, like much of .Net's newer asynchronous constructs.
This is the first site I've come across that has interprested Larson-Green's presentation to indicate MS is ditching RT. Every other one has assumed that they're just going to merge the WinPhone shell into RT and make Modern UI more scaleable across screen sizes.
Still holding on to Clippy jokes, are we?