I wish Hollywood's influence was limited to the simple-minded "masses." When you get a chance, go ask Justice Scalia about his hero, Jack Bauer.
"Was this hack always an inevitability? Perhaps not. Fail0verflow claims it only started to work on the PS3 system when Sony made the decision to disable the machine's Other OS functionality."
It takes a long time when nobody's trying. As soon as Sony removed OtherOS, it only took a few weeks.
Here's the cliff notes version:
EPR = ER is true if Podolsky equals 1.
Services are easily manageable.
A bunch of us who actually manage systems tend to disagree.
Hundreds of DOS ini files, having to compile things instead of just modding a script, and not being able to step through a startup or shutdown process is not what we all consider easily manageable.
If it really were easily manageable, it would not have caught so much flak.
Sometimes you're the octopus, sometimes you're the girl.
And low and behold
Unless you talk to an audience of cows, you want to say "lo and behold".
I'm sorry, but there are quite a few diseases out there that will kill the strongest, yet the already sickly might survive.
Measles, mumps and rubella do not fit that description. They have a very low mortality rate, and it's the weakest that tend to succumb.
Smallpox has a higher mortality rate, but also here, it's those with weak immune systems that tend to die.
This makes sense from an evolutionary perspective - diseases that don't kill its vectors are going to outcompete those that do.
I can't think of any disease which kills healthier specimens more than the weak. The avian flu scare a few years ago was initially reported as hitting the healthiest the hardest - that turned out to be misinterpreted results; it hit the most mobile part of the population more often due to a shorter than usual incubation window, not harder, which led to more young adults dying. And many elderly were already immune due to an outbreak in the 60s.
So I'm sorry, what are those "quite a few diseases out there" that you refer to?
Very frequently a "strong" or "weak" immune system has little to do with whether you catch a disease.
Very frequently, it has a lot to do with whether you survive it if you catch it.
And that is what determines whether your genes have an advantage or not. It only takes a small statistical advantage for successful genes to be selected for.