It's more like a safe deposit box than a home. And it can be accessed at any time without your consent.
this idea is stupid
The thing is that if it's gut microbes, then good food will cause problems too.
I'll just leave this here. And over there, and there, and some over there, and some in the air... Of course, that's a virus, not bacteria, but the principle is the same. What's in the food can feed or kill off what's in your gut already, or the food can be contaminated, and the contamination can outcompete or otherwise interfere with the biota upon which you depend for proper digestive function. Either one can wreak havoc on your digestive system. And let us not forget antibiotics' influence on your GI tract. As we have produced greater numbers of more antibiotic-resistant bacteria through their overuse and misuse, we've led to more widespread and common use of the kind of antibiotics that are equivalent to the nuclear option when it comes to your intestines.
"Probiotic" is the little Shibboleth that makes this smell like woo.
If poop transplants can drastically improve health, why couldn't regulating your digestive system with probiotics? Yogurt is a probiotic. It has proven related health benefits. You're FUDding. Are you invested in Big Pharma? Or are you just being a dick?
And according to Tom's, that exactly what the last BIOS update was all about. Taking better into account the tacho feedback.
But this isn't exactly ATI's first time around the bases... how did they forget how PWM control works?
Not all PWM Fan behave the same
That doesn't matter if you are competent, because they have a tachometer lead. you don't just send a PWM signal and then trust that the fan is going at the speed you want.
The data says that the 10th password in the list was used by 1000 users out of two million. The top ten, combined, accounts for 36,000 (eyeballed) of the two million passwords. That doesn't seem like an epidemic to me. A bit less than 2% - that is actually, IMO, quite good. Two percent of internet users are bad at understanding security? Wow.
You're bad at understanding reality. This only shows that at least two percent of internet users are bad at understanding security. There's lots of ways your password can be bad which don't involve it being the same as someone else's.
Brakes don't suddenly go from good to bad.
Tell Paul Walker.
In fact, brake lines fail without notable warning all the time, as do other components like masters and boosters. So you're wrong there.
Likewise, if you're lacking oil, it's trivial to detect that. There's a sensor that notices when there isn't enough oil and it works trivially easy. Covered in oil = fine, not covered in oil = warning light on.
Actually, this isn't that easy. For example, one of the UPS drivers let me know that his Mercedes Turbo-Diesel powered delivery van was detecting low oil and shutting off when he needed power the most, going up bumpy hills. Almost killed him one time. The fleet mechanic defeated it for him so that he wouldn't die. So you're wrong again. Even Mercedes who has been making cars since time was time can get this one wrong.
And if a light goes dark, it's either easy to notice yourself (when you don't see jack anymore) or some friendly cop will point it out to you (usually while cashing in some money for that service...).
Look, it's not when a light goes dark, which is not easy for most people to notice. It's when a light comes on. When there's something wrong, a light is lit. If your brake fluid is low, your BRAKE light is on. If your vehicle is producing excessive emissions, your MIL is lit. If your manufacturer bothered to also create a CEL, then if there is also likely engine damage occurring, the CEL will be illuminated. When you disable traction control in cars which permit it, something lights up to tell you it's off, nothing goes off to tell you it's no longer on. So you're wrong again.
It's a bit different with the kind of sensors that you need to let a car drive itself. I think the moment you notice that some important sensor is covered in mud is the same moment that airbag goes poof in your face.
I think the moment you notice that some important sensor is covered in mud will be the same moment that the car tells you that there's a sensor problem, and that you're going to have to do your own driving.
You are wrong about literally everything and your conclusion is laughable.
And I've stopped eating Sushi.
Me too, but who cares what we're doing?
I have always found their hardware to be of much better quality than their software.
Yes, it is assembled only by the most-talented slaves.
While that's true, most cars are now required to have yaw control
Do you have a reference to this? I was totally unaware of any such requirement.
All passenger cars have been required to come with ESC since 2012 if you want to sell them in the USA.
New NHTSA Report Shows Federal ESC Requirement Saving Lives
Rocket engine efficiency is measured in seconds, so it is entirely possible to have a 20 second burn that lasts 5 minutes.
Isn't it amazing how people will fail to use wikipedia or even dictionary.com before disagreeing with some point that they know nothing about? Shocking.
There's plenty of room for misunderstanding or just plain being wrong but jiminy.
That is bloody bananas. You know you could import an older Legacy Blitzen for under five thousand dollars US? And you're driving a Delica?
Your (hydraulic-assisted) brakes will still work fine.
No, your (pneumatically-assisted) hydraulic brakes will suddenly not act the way you expect them to, because the engine is no longer providing vacuum to the pump.
You're both making bad assumptions. Brakes can be either of those things. Hydraulically-assisted brakes are commonly called "hydroboost" in the USA. They show up in places where either very high braking force is needed, as on F-Super Duty vehicles (starting at least as early as the '90s F250 Super Duty) or in places where there is no room for a traditional vacuum booster, as in the 2000+ Astro. But most of them are, as you say, vacuum driven. And the vacuum storage tank will give you one or two more activations after the engine stops in most cases, or in the case of hydroboost, the accumulator built into the system.
In either case, this is where I get to look smug, because my vehicles are simply not controlled in this fashion. I have mechanically-regulated diesels, a 1992 F250 (not Super Duty) and a 1982 MBZ 300SD. The latter actually uses vacuum to control engine fuel cut, but the former does it with a simple relay and without any electronics — just electrics. The truck does have a Kelsey-Hayes RWAL system (Rear Wheel Antilock Brakes) but that system cannot apply the brakes, it can only fail to apply them. Unfortunately, it's got a transmission with a computer. You would need the five speed manual to be completely impervious. In theory the transmission will work in 1st/3rd limp mode the control module fails, but if it does something very wrong it might be possible to destroy the transmission as well.
The counter to *that* is inertial guidance. But realistically, Amazon and most government agencies probably won't have the budget for that.
An off-the-shelf IMU costing less than $100 as a completed product gives you enough information to tell if your position is shifting in the way that the GPS claims, with a little software trickery. You can certainly detect something like that, and then start retracing your steps. One or two retries and the drone just flies home.