Spraypaint them orange first. PULL!
I'm taking Java this semester and we're moving on to Data Structures.
This is the book my class is using. It's written by my professor and it seems pretty good.
I hope that next year will be better for me, but past years have taught me what to expect.
A More effective route would be to get a couple hundred students to picket the City-County building in downtown.
One of the Tax-ees here:
I'd say that he didn't talk it over with the Universities.
It's been my professional experience that a nice percentage of drive failures happen because of the logic board going out, not mechanical. Of course, it could be the heat that's killing them.
It's too soon to tell, but I'm a little skittish regarding SSD technology. It's getting better, but I'll wait a few more product generations before using them in SQL servers. With HDD crashes, at least the data can be professionally recovered to some degree. But what about SSDs? If the controller dies and/or a PSU fries every chip, I'm afraid all the data would be lost forever!
Only a historical record of this new technology will determine my level of trust in the future.
The day that happens, a new operating system will be created so that programming geeks can have a usable operating system...
Not really - after all, we already have the BSDs.
Wich is why I really hope that Linux goes the "user friendly" way, while BSDs stay the way they are. Thing is, BSDs are much better at it - at least they're consistent. You don't see a lot of shiny with an occasional patch that looks and smells like it was written by a bearded guy in a basement; no, what you get is an entire OS, every single bit of which looks and smells like it was written by a bearded guy in a basement.
And consistency is good.
There is no confirmation box when you change resolutions. At least on the two Ubuntu systems I am unfortunatly stuck with dealing with.
...except that, i think as you well know, you'll never know if "OK" or "apply" are the selected focus things in GNOME, or if "Enter" will toggle some checkbox. Or press Cancel. Or change tabs.
Really. And who are these "large number of doctors and nurses"? Do you have a number, preferably as a percentage of total doctor/nurse count? A citation?
Why do breathless writers always say "saving lives" when they refer to military applications?
Honestly, I have not noticed this trend at all. This is the first instance, in fact.
Until Apple bans it because they want to carve their logo into the moon, and can't support a competing application.
I could imagine them using it in a very sensible place: the AppleTV. It could allow them to offer a Hulu-like service with free downloads of TV shows, provided you're willing to watch ads during normal commercial breaks. Of course, the media companies would only agree to such a deal if Apple could offer strong assurances that users would actually be forced to watch the ads and not bypass them somehow.
And how would that really be different or worse than Hulu or cable TV?