Here, here. Also, maintenance is a good way to learn how things can break, and from that you can learn how to build things that are less likely to break in the first place. One thing that people who work with me hear over and over again is "Fix it so it stays fixed."
Perl was a polyglot before it was cool. Hipster Perl.
Hey ya'll, watch this!
Really? Battlestar Galatica and no Doctor Who?
Really, Star Wars twice and no Doctor Who?
Really? Two Star Wars and neither of them was "Punch it, Chewie"?
Damnit. I have that stuck in my head now. Not the song, just that one line.
In Mexico, they have Quatro de Julio.
Yes, I remember the movie. I even remember the TV spinoff. And yes, you are that old.
Here, here. In the late 90's, my employer heard a sales pitch from Citrix, who was doing remote desktop on Windows NT, and I was like "Oh yeah, we did stuff like this back in the day. Windows is just now catching up?"
At NCSU, over the summer of 1989, the CSC department replaced a crapload of 68000-based four-terminal boxes running the UCSD p-system with DEC workstations running Ultrix and X11R4 with massive (for the time) 21 inch monochrome monitors and three button meeces. The basement of Leazar hall was filled with these things, and they showed up in other labs and other departments as well. Your home dir was NFS mounted so you could log in to anyone of them. There had previously been various other unix boxen for more advanced classes, but you logged in to those using a dumb-ish VT100 terminal or similar, so it wasn't my first encounter with unix (If you could dial in from home with a terminal emulator and a 1200 baud modem, you were pretty lucky).
Goodies like xinfest and neko were available, and I remember finding an
Damn. Now I feel old.
Yes, Jane did say pretty clearly
Otherwise, barring other outside influences,
which specifically excludes the scenario you describe.
Consider $(DICK_HARD) to be a meta-variable indicating consumption of media for the purpose of sexual stimulation, indicated by the release of dopamine in the brain, possibly accompanied by a corresponding gender-appropriate physical manifestation.
The correlation found by the study is between (possibly) self-reported hours of consciously choosing to watch porn and physical brain measurements. The correlation is real. Haggling over what is and isn't porn is not going to accomplish anything except making you feel better about your own porn consumption. Just because *almost* everybody does it does not mean that there are no harmful effects. And just because *most* people who say they don't are lying about it doesn't mean that all people who say they don't are lying about it.
Probably this one:
This video started a journey for me that is still continuing. Anyone interested should check out the links in the About text on the YouTube page.
The correlation reported in the study was relative to hours per week (actually, the square root of that), so although there were no full abstainers there were some participants who watched less porn than others.
If it makes your dick hard, it's porn.
That's easy, but subjective. There is a wide range of subject matter that is porn for *somebody*, but not necessarily everybody. Since the study measures consumption is hours per week, it would appear that the data for hours is self-reported, so each subject applies their own definition to their viewing habits
NT4 at the same level as 95? NT4 was rock solid for me, and I stuck with it until EOL, and moved to XP64. Currently prepping to move to Win7 but only because of EOL on XP. And Vista SP1 still had some quirks that put it farther down on my list.
Except for those, it's a pretty good list.
Lack of planning is the problem. On a cost per square foot basis, temporary classrooms are very close to the same as new construction. The primary difference is lead time. A new construction project can take a couple of years, just for the construction, disregarding whatever political process leads up to the school board deciding to pull the trigger. On the other hand, temporary classrooms can be set up in a few weeks. My school district has done plenty of both over the last several years, including both new schools at new sites and expansions to existing schools. New construction has decreased the need for trailer parks at schools, but not eliminated it.