Personally, I gave up on VirtualBox some years ago when an update broke it to where it wouldn't run 64-bit images. I switched to KVM that day and haven't looked back.
Actually, that's not quite true.
Some of us don't give a rat's ass and are tired of the topic.
The inverter design used for battery systems and for solar power systems differ significantly. There are some that can do both, but they're not the ones being used by the majority of solar installers.
That 20Mb/4Mb, most cable internet users are advertised was throttled to less than 300Kbps/101Kbps in every city I have ever lived in. Thanks to my dd-WRT router I know this to be absolutely 100% true. You can learn it to, but not from a lying Speedtest!
I can confirm Speedtest's results independently by uploading/downloading content to an Amazon EC2 instance. I am, in fact, getting what both the cable company and Speedtest.net have told me I'm getting, which is good, because I refuse to do business with Verizon.
Oh, that would be all kinds of fun!
Yes, but an excommunication will mean nothing because he has already left the flock.
My wife was watching Netflix on her tablet recently when the power went out (taking the WiFi with it) for probably about 20 seconds. She had enough in her buffer that the show just kept on running until about another 20 seconds after the power came back on.
I strongly suspect that you will find most American and British conservatives are Protestants. Excommunicating them from the Catholic church would be a non-concept for them.
It's been available in the US as well. The annoying part is that omitting it is part of what brought down the price of solar arrays.
Around ten to twelve years ago, if you wanted a solar array, a battery bank was part of the picture. You would get ahold of a Xantrex or an Outback (I think there may have also been others, but these are the ones I recall) grid-tie inverter and a matching charge controller. It would use generated power first to charge your batteries, and then sell to the grid when the batteries are full. Running from grid-first or batteries-first was something you could configure depending on the capabilities of your equipment.
Then along came the "batteryless" inverters, and that's what almost everyone is using now. They are designed to treat the grid like a battery, and that works until you hit a certain level of saturation, which is what is now keeping electrical engineers up at night -- we may be approaching that level.
Tempers have flared pointlessly here, so let me do my best to provide a simple, hopefully helpful answer.
The hot end of a Peltier device is heated by the heat that gets pumped (by the device) from the cold end. When you apply power to the device, it heats the hot end by moving heat from the cold end, which is how the cold end gets cold.
So you don't want to heat the hot end; you want to cool it, presumably using a heatsink and maybe a fan.
For bonus points, we can take a lesson from the mechanical aircons and do this: The cold end is going to have water condense on it. You need to dispose of that water, of course, but what you can do with some of it is use it to wet down the heatsinks on the hot side so that evaporative cooling is added to the mix. On a typical window aircon, the equivalent takes place in that the condensate is collected in a reservoir (the excess is what drips out of the bottom of the machine) and the outside fan will usually have a ring on it that splashes this water up onto the condenser coil (which is the hot end and heatsink of a mechanical aircon).
In the end, I don't know if your Peltier aircon would be more efficient or not, compared to a mechanical one, but it could be a worthwhile experiment. Just don't heat the hot end, because that's getting the ideas wrong.
There is actually a broadcast TV station locally that makes some of their income by carrying three home shopping networks on their subchannels. They have the bitrate cranked way down on them so that it's not a significant burden on their main channel.
see two possible resolutions.
- s/Rodriguez/"Rodriguez/ s/lane\./lane."/
I like the first one better because it is also clearer than the original when spoken aloud. Without such corrections, I would conclude that the answer to your question is "no."
It looks like a ham radio "screwdriver" antenna except miniaturized by a 3-4 orders of magnitude to match the 3-4 orders of magnitude change in wavelength.
This just opened up a whole new can of worms . . . and set them free from their unconstitutional detention, apparently.
Yes, okay, I can see the point about noun vs. verb. I'm not sure that non-title capitalization would have helped, but now that you mention it, it is kind of a silly tradition.
I suppose this could have been cleared up by adding the word 'that', e.g. "Bolivia Demands that Assange Apologize". It's an assumed word in this particular context. Another option might have been "Bolivia Demands Apology from Assange" or some such. Really, though, this is semantics more than grammar.