After retirement age, you also receive social security payments (in addition to your retirement income).
So it's still regular matter. It's just a little quarkier than most matter.
...and you get Rodents of Unusual Size?
Also, it's "early days in the world quantum imaging". So either this only works for seeing exoplanets, or the word "of" is missing.
But I was in line for the express lane at 6:30, I swear!
SSDs aren't actually very good for caching. (Though they sell drives and software specifically to do that.) They're better at WORM (Write Once Read Many) or Write Rarely Read Many (WRRM?) tasks. Like installing an OS and other programs there and not modifying them often. (Where "often" = "every few minutes".)
That said, I do have my computer's swapfile on my SSD. But only because I only have 4GB RAM and can't upgrade.
I disagree on 'maxing' it out.
And 640k ought to be enough for anyone.
"Enough" RAM is not noticeable. "Not enough" is very noticeable. What "enough" is is likely to continue to increase. More than enough RAM can also improve disk caching, though this has diminishing returns.
Also, Lorizean said:
Put the 64GB in and use it as a ramdisk. Be blown away by the speeds.
Which is better than caching for something like a temp directory.
At least, according to Van Gogh.
Or eyeglasses have gotten better.
This air-hybrid system uses nitrogen, hydraulic fluid, a hydraulic motor, and a couple of high-pressure tanks. I imagine it shouldn't cost much more than this flywheel, and it should store energy much longer.
If kids are in an intensive study program, then the intensive study program can afford to give the kids one-on-one attention and help them learn. If not, then in many cases parents are the only ones who can afford to give the kids one-on-one attention and help them learn.
You asked for it, you got it! Though the downside is these two fast cores don't include AVX, AVX2, or a few other instruction sets.
I'd even pay extra for a DRM-free version.
Maybe, but in that case you could simply get a NUC instead.
On one hand, an equivalent NUC is cheaper at $290.
On the other hand, the ASUS comes with a (small) SSD, RAM, and "a custom wireless ASUS Chrome keyboard and mouse that are collectively valued at $49." The NUC comes with none of those. Together those probably cost more than the $80 difference in price.
On the other hand, you could get a last-generation NUC with an i3 for $180.
On the other hand, there's a lower-end ASUS Chromebox, with a Celeron, RAM, and an SSD, also for $180. (No keyboard/mouse with this one.)
On the other hand, I'm running out of hands!
You'd be better off investing in more efficient coal-burning plants that cause less waste and less pollution, including GHG emissions, from the same unit of coal.
How about taking it one plant at a time? Make a list of the least efficient coal plants in the country. (Or, potentially, the world.) Buy them out and shut them down one at a time.
The industry then has the choice, in each case, of building a much more efficient coal plant, a much more efficient natural gas plant, or building a bunch of wind turbines, solar plants, or solar arrays. Any of which will substantially cut carbon emissions - though some more than others. Hopefully they'll start with the renewable and/or gas solutions. When they start building new coal plants, it might be time to re-think the strategy.
Im sure others have similar stories