"I have a gum."
All the time you eat. That's a no good. We got to get-a money.
Right now, I'd do anything for money. I'd kill somebody for money.
I'd kill you for money.
Red looks slightly worried.
Ha ha ha! Ah, no, you're my friend - I kill you for nothing.
And now I read just a little further down and learned from BronsCon that Verizon offers a SIM-based LTE network.
I'm pretty sure that Verizon doesn't operate a GSM network so saying that they won't support the unlocked SIM seems like a red herring. Verizon is, so far as I know, CDMA all the way.
I'm telling you Commander, that if we make it look like some pre-teen script kiddie, nobody will believe that it was NSA that erased her story.
Now she'll have to type it in all over again.
Next time let's encrypt the file and demand that she ransom it with her credit card, OK?
(of course that should have read "8.34lb/gal" for the units to work out correctly)
Not quite. You're converting "ounces" as a measure of weight. The "20 ounces" referring to soda is a measure of liquid volume.
Roughly, 1 gallon of water weighs 8.34 pounds. There are 64 fluid ounces in 1 gallon and 454 g in 1 lb.
(8.34 lb * 454 g/lb) * (20 oz / 64 oz/gal) = 1174 g.
Clearly this demonstration was designed by someone who was searching for the deeper meaning of the work of Jimi Hendrix:
Stop making sense!
This isn't exactly a new idea.
From the journal of the American Physical Society, April 1971, The Manpower Crisis in Physics :
I suspect that Intel was not "listening to gamers' complaints" but rather listening to some of the big game manufacturers' complaints, e.g., maybe this ticked off somebody at Ubisoft:
There were several blog articles on this "incident" at Gamasutra.
Yes, but it's much more difficult to cut down on than alcohol.
Keep breathing and carry on.
Shall I pour you another, my good friend?
You might find this article which claims otherwise, interesting:
"No Amount of Alcohol Is Safe"
jdale Ars Scholae Palatinae
FTR: if pangu team releases a public jailbreak with vulnerabilities disclosed to them during my training I consider this in no way okay.
So finally after 1.75 years of being known to me, having tought it to 50-70 students a "friend" takes the bug and sells a jb based on it.
I'm not even an iOS user, but in my opinion if he discovered an exploit and has sat on it for 1.75 years, I consider that in no way okay. The fact that he also shared it with other people makes it worse, even if it was only a small and supposedly trustworthy group. You cannot control a secret you've shared with 50 people, that's absurd. And any exploit you find is likely to be independently discovered as well, especially more than a year later.
countcracula Ars Scholae Palatinae
I am not involved in the scene at all but have watched from the sidelines while all of the petty arguments are tossed around and drama is happening. Stefan Esser has been a part of pretty much all of it. So I share this sentiment. You can share a secret with three people when two are dead.