The whole thing about big music programs like iTunes is that you don't have to care about where the files are actually kept and in which folders, your player just gives you sortable data that you can display and manipulate however you want. Personally I always go with Artist -> Albums Sorted By Date, but some people like genres and whatever and use playlists a lot. But it doesn't matter, you just throw your various folders of music in one big folder and point your player of choice at it and it goes and identifies and creates a database of all the music. Programs tend to call this a "Library", perhaps you've heard of this concept?
At that point you can use Amaork, Clementine, Tomahawk, whatever. Doesn't matter, any of them will trawl through the folder(s) you tell them to and give you a library listing that cares not one bit about how messy or not the actual files and folders are.
Why do you care about your music program sorting your files into nice ID3-based folders if your interface to them is completely agnostic towards the file structure? And if you do, then just write a quick bash script or something and install a non-Library based player like Audacious if you like interacting with your music collection in a folder-and-file way.
What app do u make?(desperately seeking non-evil android apps)
Whenever I'm looking for an app of some kind, I check F-Droid first.
I live here (see IP)
So, what's your IP?
The John Birch Society which has re-materialized as the modern day Tea Party is a perfect example of what you are talking about. Their policies were marginalized by the Rebublican Party back in the day now accepted as mainstream in today's Republican Party. An intersting note is that Fred Koch founder of Koch industries is a founder of the John Birch Society. Charles and David Koch the sons of Fred Koch are the biggest funders of the Modern day John Birch Society AKA Tea Party.
Huh. I think I had heard vaguely about the John Birch Society many years ago, but I was unaware of the connection to the contemporary Tea Party. Certainly they've improved their branding (to the detriment of the historical Tea Party, sadly).
So Mao and Lenin were actually against Marx?
Umm, yeah. Yeah, pretty much. Although in both cases it's a bit complicated, however most of it is just that, with any revolution, the tendency is going to be towards retaining the power that has been grabbed, especially since power-hungry people will be attracted to the revolution as it gains steam. See Stalin, especially how he very successfully outed Trotsky. In Trotsky's advocating of rotating governance, so that average people would be given chances to be in positions of government authority but no one would hold on to it for long, he was being very Marxist (and is far more in line with what you'd think the definition of a "dictatorship of the proletariat" would be). But obviously that was a threat to the folks currently in power (and still with that fresh new-power smell to it!), so they backed Stalin in outing Trotsky to preserve their own power.
None of that is an indictment of Marxist socialism per se, any more than how the French Revolution ended up in a dictatorship should make us believe that Democracy is unworkable and always leads to dictatorships. It's just that in periods of societal upheaval, when power structures are being shaken up, it's quite likely that people and factions will successfully grab power for themselves, which will never be particularly empowering or beneficial for the common person.
Ummm, thats the rule everywhere on Earth that is civilized and not run by warlords, communists or socialists. If someone else owns something, don't fuck with it, it's not yours.
Oh, sweet, I'm glad we live in the civilized world! Anyways, so, I have property which I own, which includes the air in my house. So stop fucking polluting it with your goddamned cars and giant factories spewing smoke! I'm glad to know that you will, because with live in a place that is civilized, so we respect what other people own.
Prove the deterrence exists, otherwise the equation is irrational: Based zero evidence, and on speculative bullshit instead.
Easy. Go join a denial of service with Anonymous right now. Having any second thoughts? I thought so.
Nope, I am not having second thoughts (assuming the DoS is one I'm entirely philosophically on board with, which admittedly is in the minority). That is because I---perhaps irrationally---refuse to allow fear to prevent me from doing things when I believe them to be the right thing to do. Otherwise, the only people able to affect the world will be those with conventional power. We need unconventional power to affect the world as non-wealthy, non-famous individuals, which means grouping up and generally is outlawed to some degree or another (as the quote I'm unsure is properly sourced to Emma Goldman goes, if voting has the power to change anything, it would be illegal). To choose not to do something that we consider the right course of action because we would be penalized for it is to abdicate what few avenues of power we have.
Are you sure "communication skills" means that you aren't socializing enough? Perhaps your emails are inadequate, you aren't keeping people informed, aren't discussing ideas with others or are not adequately explaining your ideas.
The fact that you only talk to people when you need some from them is a problem. What about brain storming? Design meetings? Code reviews?
Several times at my work, where I help with testing/QA (mostly I'm the IT guy, because apparently programmers suck at understanding and maintaining their computers and infrastructure---I guess they're more engineers than anything else, the "science" part of CompSci notwithstanding) I've had to pass on changes that one programmer is doing or projects they're working on to others who are overlapping or would benefit from some good ol' code reuse. There's really rather little communication between them outside of the bugtracker, and most of the time the cases they create for themselves are extremely terse, like
Title: Instance broken
Milestone: Next Possible
Comment: Will fix later.
So even in the one avenue of 'communication' that all of the programmers use, there's really nothing that anyone else can gleam (and you'd better believe they pay extremely little attention to cases not assigned to themselves). I've had multiple cases where programmers have "fixed" something they were annoyed with, and two of them talked about, but meanwhile a third was trying to fix a more legitimate bug and it was seriously aggravated by their fix. And then a tester noticed that "new" bug and it was created and assigned to a fourth programmer. Sigh.
Luckily my office is on the way to the break room, so it's easy for me to catch people and go "hey, are you working on that thing involving X? I hear Susan is working on Y which sounds to my lay ears like it might be related, maybe you two should compare notes." And honestly, sometimes I feel like that's the single most valuable job I do.
One of the nicest things about btrfs (or any copy-on-write filesystem, really) is the ease of snapshotting. Just add a step in your cron job where after the rsync is done, a snapshot is taken. Then if you never send corrupted data over rsync, great! You can just ignore those snapshots and it isn't any more hassle to manage. But if you do have issues, you can walk back through the snapshots and pull out uncorrupted data from before whatever wiped out your source did so.
You could adjust this for rotation, but rotation is for chumps who don't buy enough storage