What is the best trolling motor to get? Is there any other equipment that is a must-have for trolling?
You know, the greatest thing about cards is that the games can span a range of abilities...
From the youngest Go Fish and Crazy-8 players to the most sophisticated Poker or 52-card-pickup players.
I have a crazy grandfathered plan with unlimited staples, but limited nails.
NOW they have payment plans... which is just a way of having a lower priced plan if you own your phone/hammer. But my plan gives me the phone/hammer every 18-24 months.
Beer - it is required for communication, just like a flag bit or a destination ip address.
That sounds good, I'll sign up for the Gold Plan.
(turns can of Pepsi so it faces forward in the browser window)
Although the Bronze plan with adblocker might be doable.
(has anyone seen my Subway gift card? I'm going for lunch)
By the way, your post is pretty funny, too bad I don't have mod points.
My cellphone bill pays for a limited number of nails, and one new hammer every 18-24 months.
I thought you weren't a real engineer unless you could Boot a steam engine..
I was wondering about the lightning connector. There seems to be a bunch of moving parts inside the socket. There are the "thiniges" that make the electrical contact, and there are two tiny things on the sides that hold the plug in place (the lightning plug seems to have indents on the edge to hold it in)
3. If a company has a clumsy resume interface, that frightens away the good developers that would be qualified to fix it.
Why would a good developer want to work at a company with these obvious fundamental problems?
I actually think coin-ops were a little more honest. You usually got to play with really cool hardware,
and you physically insert your money one by one.
In some cases the IAP model is like an arcade machine where you don't hand your money over, instead it reaches into your wallet for you and takes out an ambiguous amount.
I just close everything and skip going to the content.
I just don't buy into that ecosystem.
I think this might be possible. I don't really know, but if you've ever "cycled" an aquarium, it's pretty interesting and makes me think it's plausible.
If you put fish in an aquarium full of fresh water, they will generate ammonia and eventually die (unless they are very hardy fish).
So to "cycle" the aquarium, you can put drops of ammonia in the aquarium each day. Over time, bacteria that metabolize ammonia will enter the aquarium water and colonize it. These bacteria will remove the ammonia, producing nitrites (which are also toxic to fish, but less so than ammonia).
If you continue cycling the aquarium, more bacteria colonize the water, ones which metabolize the nitrites into nitrates.
Fish are usually ok with nitrates, so at this point, you can introduce the fish to the aquarium, and they will survive because the system will naturally remove the ammonia and subsequent nitrites.
Optionally, you can add plants to the aquarium and they can utilize the nitrates and remove them. Remember nitrates? From fertilizer?
Long story short... I'll bet the ocean can do amazing things like this. Don't know for sure, but it's plausible.
nest thermostat can detect you, and actively tries to determine if you are home.
The nest protect can ALSO detect you, and well enough that you can do the "nest wave" underneath it to silence an alarm.
They also communicate back and forth so that the thermostat can turn off the furnace if there's a fire, and the thermostat can go into "away" mode when nobody is home.
The protect has two ultrasonic sensors, an occupancy sensor, a light sensor and a variety of smoke/heat sensors:
I can't find a simple summary for the thermostat, but it has occupancy, temperature and humidity sensors at least.
Do not overlook the fact that other companies will undercut you in price, just to "deal themselves in" in some fashion. Probably under the guise of "use your iphone to flush your home toilet while you're on vacation!"
Protect is an alarm, the Thermostat is a thermostat.
This is actually not true/accurate, they are tied in together.
For example, if the nest protect detects a fire, the nest thermostat will shut off the heater.
I believe the nest protect is also used as an occupancy sensor for the auto-away function of the nest thermostat.