Depends if they make their saving throw or not.
The Giger theme was the reason I installed E in the late 90s. It's too bad the theme was never updated for the later versions of Enlightenment.
I only read while I'm taking a shit, but I can still get around 20 books a year in.
Not for scrypt based coins like litecoin. GPUs are still the best option.
You might want to try a good set of noise cancelling headphones. When you're 60 your ears will thank you.
My question is who is getting the money for these PDFs. If the original authors are getting a percentage, great. If it's just going into Hasbro's general revenue, screw them. It's just a last ditch attempt to monetize assets that otherwise have little value to the company, many of which they didn't even produce.
You should check out one of the programmable universal remotes like the Logitech Harmony line. You can build a sort of "macro" set that rolls of that input switching shit into a single button press. You only have to set it up once and you're good to go.
I also messed around with Servio, Plex and some other open source DLNA servers. I found that the best DLNA option was Wild Media Server which will run fine in Wine on your Ubuntu box. That shit just worked with my Sony Bravia without a lot of hassle and the license for WMS is only 15 bucks.
If the idea involves Chicken n' Beer, then yes.
I've noticed this seems to be a chronic problem with the Gen-Y guys we hire. If they can't lean back in their chair and savagely click at shit with their mouse to get things working, they say it's "impossible" or "too hard". What ever happened to being able to delve into a problem to figure out the underlying cause? I'm sure they're capable of it, but I don't know if they just haven't been taught how to do this, or it's just simply that they're too fucking lazy.
Is your name Creed?
Yeah, what's up with that anyway? I went to buy some 2TB drives the other day and they're more expensive than they were 6 months ago.
You're thinking of non-enterprise applications where having a couple host servers is all you need. In this case, any shit-tier cheap VM solution will do.
vSphere's clustering architecture provides management and business continuity that can scale to hundreds or even thousands of workloads.
I live in the Yukon. Only one of our communities, Old Crow, is on a satellite uplink. Everywhere else in the territory is linked by either fiber or a microwave shot. However, in the NWT and Nunavut they have many remote communities like Old Crow that don't even have road access, and therefore satellite is the only realistic option.
There's a Linux 64-bit version, why has there never been a 64-bit release for Windows?