It'll get rid of all that tedious "stretching your legs" you were previously forced to do.
Possibly using excessively hostile phrasing, but this poster is right-- I'd say the chances of the results not being reproducible are high.
Faraday cage is genius.
If the router gets hot, it will result in a column of rising air above it, which will draw surrounding cooler air in from all directions. The increased airflow wouldn't just be around the vents. I have no idea if the increase would actually be significant.
Wifi routers operate on microwave frequencies. It's possible that the harmful effects on the seeds were culinary rather than carcinogenic; that is, the seeds' internal temperatures were raised slightly, cooking them to death, instead of genetic damage. On the other hand, a human body has a giant active cooling system (the bloodstream and skin,) so minute temperature variations are less harmful. Alternate explanation: Based on my understanding of botany, I believe plant seeds usually consist of relatively few unusually large cells. This means there are fewer copies of each chromosome to go around, so damage to one chromosome is much more catastrophic than it would be in an adult human body, where mutations happen all the time and it's really no big deal. Finally, consider the inverse square law. The amount of radiation, say, two inches from a router, is vastly less than the amount of radiation a foot and a half away.
Whenever I try to walk on a step that isn't there, or if I misjudge the slope of the ground, I stumble. So should the simulation become to engrossing and you get distracted, you'll end up on your face the first time you try to navigate some uneven virtual terrain and the floor is still level.
It has an extra lowercase "l" at the end, remove that and it works.
Quite right, but adding a macro language to HTML moves it much closer in that direction, as it adds a more declarative rather than imperative feel. Note that I fully support imperative markup, but if you're going to do that, you might as well use a real language.
HTML, XML, and really the whole SGML family kind of suck-- ugly syntax, annoying to hand-edit, lots of boilerplate, and the list of faults go on. The idea of writing actual programs in such a language is terrifying.
Exactly what I was going to say. How much does it take to run the IRS and its international equivalents, the US Mint and its equivalents, and the conventional banking system? It isn't nothing, that's for sure.
That's part of what I liked about Seasons 3 and 4-- there was a major mind-blowing plot twist (a "wham episode") every single week. It was, as I said, thoroughly awesome. On the other hand, the episodes I liked from Season 5 were mostly the smaller-scale, character-driven ones (Long Night of Londo Molari, Day of the Dead,) rather than the story-driven ones.
Wanna talk socks?
_Legend of the Rangers_ was, at one point, a very promising pilot. What happened to keep the show out of production, how would history be different if it had gotten made?
Seriously? B5 was awesome in Season 4, and although Season 5 was kind of a letdown as a whole, it also had a few really good episodes.