...I thought that line was "... lock x-foils..." ?
Ever heard of "Pause"? LOL
Yeah, but the surgery is (usually) gonna hurt like blazes the instant the signal is stopped!
Hemihelix Perversion. That sounds so
My mind is a raging torrent of possible meanings. But I will spare you all.
Three words: Math, math, and math.
If you don't have the advanced math skills, your use to a scientific research effort will be limited.
"You tread heavily, but you speak the truth."
Exactly. The post is crap.
Exactly. I don't think there's a single wind-power installation anywhere in the world that is anywhere close to truly self-supporting. They are a great idea but just don't cut it commercially.
Even the Danes - major investors in (and sellers of) the technology haven't been able to make it pay - except by exporting the technology to other countries. That's why they've tried hushing the economic reports about their w-farms; they don't want to scare away customers with the facts.
That's a pity: I always liked the idea of windfarms.
Visit http://tools.google.com/gapminder and http://gapminder.org/ to see all of Gapminder's work.
From Article at techweb.com: http://www.techweb.com/showArticle.jhtml?articleI
'The 2006 report (hdr.undp.org) focuses on the (un)availability of clean water and basic sanitation services worldwide. The New York Times coverage states, "A third of people have no decent place to use the bathroom, and the human cost is great." The annual development reports offer a careful problem presentation in narrative form. UNDP uses charts and graphics effectively and accessibly to complement and enhance the text. But it's a series of accompanying Flash presentations created by Swedish nonprofit Gapminder that really catch your eye.
Visit gapminder.org and view some of the 2005 Human Development Trends presentations. Animations graphically depict change over time using helpful explanatory text. They cleverly use color and symbol shape in addition to two spatial axes to present a total of five data dimensions in the chart. As a user, you control presentation pace and can raise annotations that describe data points. But you're never left to your own devices. The presentation brings you forward and doesn't let you drown in a sea of complicated data.'"