I have progressives and three displays and have no problem. When I get a new prescription, it takes a week or so to get used to them and calibrate where to look for a given distance, but after that it's all muscle memory and happens without thinking.
If you live in the US, you get a $7500 tax credit off those prices. The cost of recharging depends on where you live. It costs me ~ $1.25 to drive 40 miles EV. Unless electricty is expensive where you live and you don't have solar panels (electricty is pretty expensive in Hawaii for example, but it's a good place to install solar too), then the cost of charging might be an issue. So subtract $7500 from those prices and then subract another $1000 - $2000 per year in fuel costs (depending on how much you drive and what you're comparing it to). Also subtract other maintenance like oil changes, brakes, transmission fluid, tranmission fluid, etc. And the price comes in line. Also on the pro side is that EVs are more plesant to drive. The ICE vehicles you compare them to would seem noisy and slow to me. The point of the OP though is that people who've tried EVs love them. I think part of the issue is that many people don't take the time to weigh all the factors and take into account the savings in fuel and maintenance over the life of the car.
One Cinnabon and you're posting anti-science rants on slashdot. QED.
Really, like two weeks ago I bought a new laptop and installed Ubuntu over Window 7 and love it. Now you're telling me it's dead? S*!t.
frisket writes "Definitive guides by the authors or maintainers of software systems tend to have the edge over other documentation because of the insight they provide. DocBook 5 — The Definitive Guide comes well up to scratch. DocBook has long been the de facto standard for computer system documentation in XML (and SGML before that), and Norm Walsh has revised and updated both the language and the documentation in a concise and valuable form, usable both by beginners and by tech doc experts." Read on for the rest of frisket's review.
Ok, I think you miss the point (and there's more research than is summarized in TFA)...when roads feel safe, drivers are more careless and so traffic accidents per passenger mile go up. When roads feel more dangerous, drivers are more careful and traffic accidents per passenger mile go down. This is the same reason all the tech in cars has not saved as many lives as projected...drivers compensate for the added safety of anti-lock brakes by driving more aggressively.
I guess after four years you'll be ready for a new phone anyway. Let's see...in the book they were programmed to die as a failsafe. In the movie, it was a technological/biological limitation...wonder which plot they'll follow. And there are three versions of the movie. This could get confusing.
it turns out that the aliens have a cure for cancer.
From the title, I thought it exposed the social anxiety and fears of users (which in many cases it might end up doing, but that's not what the original post is about).
Just have them send you a pdf.
FullBandwidth writes "Paper-thin batteries that can be printed onto greeting cards or other flexible substrates have been demonstrated at Fraunhofer Research Institution for Electronic Nano Systems in Germany. The batteries have a relatively short life span, as the anode and cathode materials dissipate over time. However, they contain no hazardous materials."
The blog of Anthony Wesley, an Australian amateur astronomer, has what may be the first photos of a recent comet or asteroid impact on Jupiter, near the south pole. These photos are 11 hours old. The ones at the bottom of the page show three small dark spots in addition to the main dark mark. The Bad Astronomy blog picked up the story a few hours later — but cautions that what we're seeing may not be an impact event. This is all reminiscent of the closely watched impact of comet Shoemaker-Levy on Jupiter in 1994.
An anonymous reader notes a BBC report on research recently published in the journal Current Biology, indicating that cats manipulate humans by adding a baby-like cry to their purring. "Cat owners may have suspected as much, but it seems our feline friends have found a way to manipulate us humans. Researchers at the University of Sussex have discovered that cats use a 'soliciting purr' to overpower their owners and garner attention and food. Unlike regular purring, this sound incorporates a 'cry,' with a similar frequency to a human baby's. The team said cats have 'tapped into' a human bias — producing a sound that humans find very difficult to ignore."