It is tetraethyl lead - just like cars used.
Thats a seriously optimistic read on the situation. https://www.faa.gov/about/init...
Nearly the entire worldwide fleet of piston powered aircraft still burn leaded gas.
No. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/T... Thorium reactors *burn* Thorium, and *produce* U-233.
But it is nice to know they are responding to relevant FOIA requests. https://www.eff.org/deeplinks/...
Take a look at the backstory: http://www.oregonlive.com/health/index.ssf/2013/12/oregons_health_exchange_woes_s_1.html
Since when was the failure of a business model a reason to violate the law? oh, wait, RIAA...
Eh, not so. Kodak is a leading producer of Medium Format sensors. Sensors that are much finer instruments than even the $8000 canon pro cameras.
eh, i think you're a little off the mark there. Badge Engineering is not exemplified by purchasing powerplants from another company. That is a practice which goes back to the very beginning of the industrial age. Badge engineering is taking an off the shelf product and putting your badge on it. Two cars that share a chassis/platform, also, are not badge engineering. Is an Audi A3 a badge engineered NewBeetle? I think not.
Its all a matter of perspective. I'm quite certain dinosaurs still coexist with humans, in fact, we seem to enjoy them batter dipped and deep fried.
Now we'll only be able to read the news through a DRM-114 Confabulator.
Is that petabyte full or empty?
WD40 destroys ductape. Thats kinda like leaving a key under the mat and a note on the front door saying please don't break in.
Yeah, ditto. It was either that exact machine for me, or whatever Powerbook I had at the time. I hardly remember which was first. I'd already been using FreeBSD and OpenBSD for a year or two on PC hardware by that point.
I think screen real estate might just be the new RAM. He who dies with the most pixels wins.