How is it private if it's done over their network?
That's why it's good practice to use password patterns. They are easy to remember, and offer reasonable security against automated attacks. Anyone who sees one of your passwords can easily deduce the others, but it takes just enough effort to require a targeted attack.
and what is the difference between "rare" and "uncommon"?
Ferrari is rare. Mercedes is uncommon. Now, hand in your geek card as you obviously never played Magic: The Gathering.
that doesn't mean artificially scarce resources, which aren't truly scarce.
That's why those De Beers guys are so poor.
KDevelop doesn't use a compiler directly. Usually, you point it to a Makefile or CMakeLists, and choose the compiler there.
No, PHP support is alright. It's the language that is crap.
I use Eclipse for Android development, and KDevelop for everything else. A few years ago, I made a short comparison (here, check out the screenshots). It has great code completion and code coloring. KDevelop only supports C++ and recently Python, and QML is planned to join them soon.
In the end, it really depends on what you use it for. Eclipse has good integration with Android SDK, so I use it for that. KDevelop works great with CMake and Git. For reading C, C++ or Python code, KDevelop is by far the best option.
Have you even tried KDevelop since version 4? Or, in the proud KDE tradition, something after 4.2?
QtCreator has some additional integration for pure Qt projects, such as qmake and QML. On the other hand, KDevelop has far superior completion, and even code coloring. Not just syntax, but every variable and function has its own color. For me, this is the killer feature that only KDevelop has, and I find it very very hard to read code without it. I tried some newer versions of VS, Eclipse and QtCreator, but none of them have coloring, and none of them have completion comparable to KDevelop.
I don't see how KDevelop is not framework-neutral. And I have no idea what you mean by technology-neutral.
And so does QML. AD doesn't get much more R than that.
I know. I was just trying to make a joke out of Sheldon's last name.
But really, superconducting LEDs. I hope my first flying car will come with them as an option.
So, you're saying that instead of an electron falling into a hole causing a photon to be given off, the electrons are all huddled together elsewhere talking about the last episode of Big Bang Theory?
And forming Cooper pairs.
Gods were invented* for keeping the population in place. Gods that are nice to people are not really good for this.
*: This is, in my opinion, most likely not true. I believe that gods were invented because people did not know how to explain natural phenomena. (e. g. "Why does the Sun rise every day?" "Someone carries it"). However, they quickly became used as justification of power.
Unfortunately, you will be transformed right back the instant someone sees you wearing them in public and steals them.
The Metro comments I've read focus on the user interface, mostly on the lack of normal desktop and start menu. Android has both (desktop with both icons and widgets, and a launcher button). One could easily skin the homescreen to look like Win95.
Note that I've never used Metro nor do I intend to in the short term, so I don't know about its other faults.