He can live in a cave if he likes, and really enjoy technology free living. Nothing wrong with that. But if I does, he shouldn't about his opinion of which hotel chain is better.
Indeed you don't. But you're a gigantic blowhard if you pontificate about how Ford is better than BMW, when you despise cars and don't even drive.
The best solution is to get a phone with as little boat as possible and as much memory as possible. Something like a OnePlus One, which also happens to be about 1/3 the price of an iPhone.
The numbers Solar City gave me showed a net savings of $30 a month. That's it - 30 bucks a month. And that is assuming you buy into their calculations - which I don't.
You really don't think energy costs will go up over time? Ironically, the only way they wouldn't is if we committed to more renewables.
But the real "so what" is that they are OCRing the mail
Lot's of people still actually hand-write addresses. It needs to get OCRed in order to be sorted.
You have to finish the sentence before you can understand it. I'd bet you just interrupt in the middle of sentences all the time, and thus fail to understand what people are telling you by preventing them from actually finishing a complete thought.
If you go back and read the complete sentence, which expresses a complete thought, then it makes perfect sense.
You use a lot of big words, I don't think you know what any of them mean.
You've proven full well that I do.
What I argue is that there's structural differences that makes this a better idea to to centrally than at home,
But you're wrong.
If it's cost effective for you to store the power in a battery and use it in the daytime it's going to be more cost effective for them to store the power in a battery and sell it to you in the daytime.
Cost-effective for who, and on what basis?
The very reason they sell it cheap at night is that there's no cost effective way to store the excess power for later,
It's not cost-effective for them, because they don't have a secondary use for the battery.
You're on the wrong end of the Dunning-Kruger effect here, buddy.
You still have failed to support your argument in the slightest. We're waiting, though we're not holding our breath, because we want to live.
For example, in Roe v Wade, Roe "won" at the Supreme Court, but lost the case because the delays in being granted the right to have an abortion took so long the baby was born before any retrial could have occurred (I don't know the timing, for all I know, Roe gave birth before the Supreme Court decision that would have allowed an abortion). But the individual case, and the points of law are not related, other than the one case to trigger the appeal is obviously in the set of cases affected.
The problem with that plan is that so many aspects of the way the system is designed give people with money and/or time an advantage that you'd basically have to scrap it.
This is a problem?
But you didn't eat it
You can do Anything at Zombo Com,
The only limit...is yourself.
That's a good point and an interesting story; I didn't know that before. You're right, that really shows the danger in being a greedy asshole and insisting on high patent royalties or worse not licensing because you want to be the only manufacturer. IIRC, the guy who invented the first working intermittent windshield wipers was like this too; instead of just selling rights to his design to Ford, he insisted on making them himself, and Ford just went around him. He eventually prevailed in court and won a large judgment, but it took a couple of decades or more, plus losing his marriage.
Luckily, we are finally starting to see more and more Robinson and Torx stuff. Philips screws are awful, though the Posi-drive variant is a little better.