You would have had a much harder time if a large percentage of grills were not powered by propane. The grill and home heating infrastructure was indirectly supporting your vehicle.
Technically it's giving smaller amounts of something, not taking anything away. Nonetheless marginally it makes perfect sense to talk about "doling out cuts". It means starting with a total net cut and dividing the marginal impact among several parties.
Yes, it will raise a few eyebrows among editorial prigs, but it's perfectly clear what "doling out cuts" means.
If you add up all the auxiliary stuff you need to power with electricity and round up generously, it's maybe 2000 watts load. The very best commercially available technology of today can run that load for 45 hours. So the impact of the auxiliary system load is marginal. That means it's only a concern if you're contemplating using close to the maximum range of your car. If you're traveling 15 miles each way in an 84 mile range Leaf, or 80 miles each way in a 250 mile range Tesla S, you don't really need to worry about running the heater and lights, even counting diminished battery capacity.
The average American spends 25 minutes each way commuting; even in NYC the average figure is 34.6. Even double or tripling that commute time due to bad weather and halfing the range due to cold, that's still easy for the Tesla. It's a bit of challenge for the Leaf with its 24 kwh battery and 84 mile range.
If the typical electric cars of ten years from now perform close to the high end of today, then the vast majority of people won't have to worry about cold weather's effect on range. But a sizable minority of Americans are what the US Census characterizes as "extreme commuters": people whose commute takes more than 90 minutes or fifty miles each way. Even at the low end of that spectrum cold weather range won't be an issue, but if you commute from Fargo to Bismarck ND every day it's safe to say you aren't going to be going electric any time soon.
Ok, sorry, your answer was not clear to me. I thought you were saying the way to replace one package was to replace the whole rom, you meant to say that after replacing the whole rom you could do updates that just replace one package.
In my corporate experience, data warehouse and big data projects happen when an executive gets annoyed with the slow progress of IT and basically dumps out the contents of a few databases into an almost-impossible-to-secure bowl of soup.
Exactly how the whole Chelsea Manning/Wikileaks thing happened.
Before 9/11 info was comparmentalised and need to know, after it was "gotta let every low level person have access to everything so we don't slip up again". Whoops.
So there is no social life with those people without facebook.
You see? Win/Win.
What matters more to you? Money or control?
Either is a valid answer, but don't complain that you weren't given the choice.
So use a phone that doesn't run iOS, Android or Windows.
What's your problem?
The Dunning Kruger is strong in this one.
I wish it still behaved as shift-lock: affecting all characters, not just letters. When I use caps lock, it's almost always because I'm typing an environment variable or #defined constant. And that means I'm going to be typing lots of _ characters. If caps lock behaved like shift lock, I wouldn't have to press shift for every one of them.
Get a French AZERTY keyboard.
(Except that you use shift-lock to get numbers, by default unshifted is symbols).
But none of these recent problems need a kernel upgrade -- the userland/kernel interface is stable, there is nothing stopping Google & pals from just releasing a package with the new
Except that their package management is primitive to nonexistent.
"Install a rom"?
I used to do shit like that on 8 bit microcontrollers. If it's just one
Works on my N900, worked on my N9, works on my Jolla.
Android is primitive.
Thanks for linking that -- great demo.