I don't count the average American person today being able to use a manual transmission for much the same reason.
Meh, I learned it a few years ago (note - am a "damn kid" still). Bit disappointed that "sunroof" on a new car generally means "automatic transmission". I really wish $MFG would listen when I say I want standard transmission AND the sunroof...
Yeah, that's what it sounds like, the chips "heal" in the same way that networks "heal" -- route around the slow/bad/dead parts -- rather than biological healing of replacing the dead/missing cells. I'm taking this to be the first steps towards artificial healing -- the chips (or networks for that matter) can close off the parts that are "bleeding" due to damage.
So, for now the chips are able to put up a rudimentary scab. Eventually, they may be able to take "local" resources (silicon, carbon, whatever) and start rebuilding the patterns that were on them. I just hope the re-structuring there ends up with a "#5 is alive!" machine, rather than a T-1000.
R64 (moons*) are from Eve Online (Rarity [4*], 8, 16, 32, 64) -- each rarity level being progressively more difficult to find as the number increases... I don't know the progression, as I don't think it's been published (or at least, I couldn't find it with a few quick google searches), though estimates hold Tech moons around 400.
Assuming linear progression of each step halving the number of moons, and Tech being a representative example of R32 Moon density, that gives a count of about 200 of each type of R64 moon, spread across ~3500 systems, with varying numbers of moons (from 0 to ~100
*well, actually, it's the material's rarity, but you can R4 and R64 materials on the same moon
**R4 moons are everywhere, and generally not counted when talking about moon materials.
Remember the love, people. When new items of hardware are released, make sure the question is asked here on
No, and nothing of value was (will be?) lost.
yeah, but then again, we'd have to be _incredibly_ lucky to find an unclaimed r64 in our home system
On the other hand, there are at least a few thousand of us who know how to handle the politics (provided that they're not all too busy shooting each other, that is).
but that's more because History doesn't have enough programming slots for cramming shitty reruns of room-temperature IQ programming on one channel
For example, Monday (04 March)
The Bible (2h - 00)
Vikings(1h - 2,3,)
Infomercials (0.5h -4-5.30 inclusive)
Classroom (1h - 6)
The Real West (1h - 7)
American Pickers (0.5 & 1h - 08-19.30 inclusive)
Pawn Stars (0.5h - 20,20.30)
American Pickers (1h - 21, new episode)
Pawn Stars (0.5h - 22,22.30, new episodes)
Vikings(1h - 2,3,)
Miracle Rising: South Africa (2h - 00)
Stories From the Road to Freedom (2h - 02)
Declassified (1h - 03)
Infomercials (0.5h - 04-06.30)
Secret Passages (1h - 07)
Modern Marvels (1h - 08, 09)
Alaska: Dangerous Territory (2h, 10)
Modern Marvels (1h, 12-15)
Alaska: Dangerous Territory (2h, 16)
Modern Marvels (1h, 17-23)
Granted, Monday night is the "Modern Marvels Marathon" night on H2, so it might not be a fair comparison -- sure, it glosses over _a lot_ of things (unfortunate), but it's not just the drivel of "[item] could be worth a lot of money." or "Why the hell is this guy showing us all the stuff HE WON'T SELL!?". Tuesday is devoted to UFO Hunters/Ancient Aliens/etc.
Same goes for "Science" and "Discovery" and "The Learning Channel"
Except that, with the accuracy of Apple Maps, you ask them to black out Texas, and it'll be New Jersey that disappears off the maps!
I fail to see this as a bad thing.
So, use something else to get around the ISP blocking 53 -- Tor, nonstandard port, etc. If it _really_ comes down to it, there's always
Admittedly, this isn't necessarily something that grandma would be able to do -- but it's not like she's exactly doing much more than looking up a recipe or checking email (even then, phone is usually better)
what if they were wrong?
What if we went back in time and assassinated Hitler?
1) certificates are only used by SSL connections. Most web pages are still plaintext HTTP, not HTTPS.
While definitely true, that only speaks for ~today~ (or at least Monday). If you're running sites that may run afoul of this, you're probably gonna set up HTTPS
3) they might not do MITM attacks on http requests, but instead DNS requests. So you look up *anything*, and it gives you the address of their server that gives these notices. That will break *everything* until you click on it, not just http requests. (Thought it would work if you didn't rely on DNS requests going out for whatever reason.)
And yet another reason to not use the ISP-provided DNS servers