A better comparison is if TPB had a large board, with a bunch of tacks, allowing anyone to come and put up a tack. Is it TPB's fault that someone else is using it to tell other people where to go?
M-Saunders writes "What did the Linux world look like back in 2000? TuxRadar has republished a distro roundup from Linux Format issue 1, May 2000. Many distros such as SUSE, Mandrake and Red Hat are still around in various incarnations, but a few such as Corel and Definite have fallen by the wayside."
Janwedekind writes "Yuki Sonoda yesterday announced the release of Ruby 1.9.1 (Ruby Inside coverage with lots of links). The VM of Ruby 1.9, formerly known as YARV, was initiated by Koichi Sasada and has been in the making for quite some time. Ruby's creator Yukihiro Matsumoto has already presented many of the upcoming features in his keynote at RubyConf 2007. Most notably, Ruby 1.9 now supports native threads and an implementation of fibers. A lot of work also went into encoding awareness of strings. The 1.9.1 version is said to be twice as fast as the stable 1.8.7. It will take some time though until the majority of existing Ruby extensions get ported to 1.9."
It can only be attributed to human error.
If you install the nvidia-glx-180 driver/package, performance is flawless.
Freespace 2 is now open source. It's pretty good.
Actually, when you python code with indentation errors, it alerts you (in the Command line) and won't run the program.
How about oblivion? It didn't even need a cd key on the PC. Was it a horrible failure?