Why go back to an old version of Office for that experience? Just install one of the main OSS competitors... it's like Word for Windows 2.0, but worse.
You qualify for all those jobs? You're willing to move anywhere in the country? Etc.
Hmmmm, having the power to cause a run on the USD sounds like a very powerful position to be in.
Maybe they'll start selling off their haul of USD$ that they acquired bailing out the profligate US government.
How's that Electrolysis project coming along? Will they ever be done?
I switched to a modern browser years ago simply because multi-process is better. With Firefox there is no way to know which tab is draining your battery or consuming all you memory. Actually memory stopped being an issue for me when I switched to Chrome, so perhaps Firefox was just leaking it everywhere, but being able to identify pages using a lot of CPU and selectively killing them is the must-have feature that all the other major browsers have had for years. The improved performance, stability and security is a bonus.
Mozilla devs and the Netscape ones before them never could get their heads past the whole monolithic process concept.
The moderators seem to want to silence you. Tut tut for encouraging dissent.
Or invading third-world countries and occupying them for a decade. The last Republican president did that with two countries. Moronic waste of money that hasn't made the world any safer but has brought death, untold misery and poverty to millions.
As does using the month name.
yyyy-mm-dd Some description
=> Subfolders as necesary
yyyy-mm-dd to yyyy-mm-dd Some description
=> Subfolders with time stamps, etc
This is in both alphabetical and chronological order.
Timezone handling seems to be very weak as well.
That said, I can't live without Lightroom. I guess I'm going to making LR5 last a very long time because I don't want to change to rental licensing a la creative cloud.
Yeah really. And we should have a secret spy agency that doesn't ponce around but just tortures people to get answers.
Did you mean 8 litres / 100 km?
Most big data is videos, photo and audio which are played sequentially or in big enough chunks like one photo at the time that random access times and IOPS don't matter, a defragged hard drive is simply perfect for the task.
Err, no. Depends on what kind of video you're doing. In the video world it's easy to end up bottlenecked by disk I/O.
HD resolution ProRes files for instance will tax any hard drive, requiring over 40MB/s (330mbs) throughput:
I'm working with 4K sources, of which some are uncompressed. You need RAID or SSD.
I've lived in Canada, Australia and the UK. I prefer the system in Ontario where they are completely anti adding private in to the mix (although every company offering medical benefits for prescriptions seems to get ignored by voters). Private isn't the answer, and there's probably more to the story than that in Australia. Ridiculous rules like catchment areas (finally abolished this October) and limited opening hours, as well as lack of proactivity are the biggest failings in the NHS that I see. On the other hand there are some good things, like the cost of prescriptions and the fact that you don't need any additional coverage (e.g. private insurance in Australia to cover co-payments)
It seems to me that healthcare in Australia is much more effort to participate in. They have some sort of copayment system, and most people on a reasonable income have to take out private healthcare insurance to cover this. So not quite as universal the NHS, or even a lot of Europe and large parts of Canada for instance.
Maybe they find it horrible because the UI was designed by a two year old? Actually, that not fair, I haven't used it since 2006, but the horrible user experience was the driving force behind my disgust with it. In fact only early today I was using WireShark on OS X and remembering years of being annoyed by the terrible UI toolkit and total incompetence of the people who put the UI together. WireShark reminds me of the last time I used GIMP.