Because they think they can get paid before the subduction zone stops subducting.
>at local DHS field offices in over 60 locations across the country
Stretching far afield to places like Virginia and Maryland.
My thoughts we that doing two divisions might work for a single case, but it isn't really scalable in this age of nosql and hadoop clusters.
Why not count up two counters +1 +2 (for the threes case) and +1 +1 +1 +2? Count up the smaller of the two counters until it passes the other. If you miss a value, print it out, fizz on the one counter and buzz on the other.
Instead of demanding the user enters numbers, it tells the user which numbers will work.
Scalable and parallelizable. With some thought, you could make it thread safe also. No divisions required.
I most regularly write in Python and System Verilog. I mix basic operators up all the time. After two weeks of vacation, I'm probably worse off than normal. It doesn't take long to type 'python operators' into Google.
But ask me about cryptography and I can bore you to tears with unnecessary details. The concepts are qualitatively different to the names of primitive operators in programming languages.
>No wonder people are obese, sick and have cancer. GM is poison.
Don't look to the micro-nutrients first. Start with the macro-nutrients. We eat a lot more of them.
Try sugar, wheat and weird fats that didn't exist before 1970 for starters.
>Drugs are specifically designed to interrupt or change normal metabolic pathways and processes, whereas food is not.
All foods affect metabolic pathways. Try eating a few slices of bread and see what happens to your insulin, blood glucose and LPL receptor expression.
Try eating lots of broccolli and see how your thyroid hormones react.
As xkcd probably said, we are all big bags of chemical reactions and we throw other chemicals in our gobs to keep the reactions going. Don't think there is a magic division between drugs and food where food is inert and drugs aren't.
Fraction of a cent? I travel. Using local SIMs saves me far more than the full price cost of the phones.
European law requires the SIMs as a condition of using the GSM, 3G and LTE spectrum, or at least it did the last time I checked. So unless the US invades Europe, I don't think they are going away.
I live in the USA and I'm in the UK right now, using a local SIM. If you don't offer than capability, you've shrunk your market to only the people who don't travel (hint:not the ones who tend to buy the fanciest phones).
Yup. I will never be a customer for a phone that doesn't let me use the SIM of my own choosing.
Haven't you seen it? It's huge.
There are more jumpers are the Finnish end though.
Yup. Lead acids can be optimized for different types of load.
45.83W for a day is 45.8333.. Joules * seconds in a day. = 45.8333.. * 24 * 60 * 60 = 3,960,000 Joules.
You're off by a factor of 1000
>(It's a joke! Claim down.)
I claim up. It's higher.
Small ones are affected more than big ones. A classic case is motorcycles with an added aftermarket alarm/disabler. The trickle draw dramatically shortens the life of the battery. Car's were not affected so much, but with increasing draw, the batteries have to be increased in size not only for capacity as for robustness in the face of trickle current.
I can't be arsed to go googling for real data, but when I was designing cell tower backup systems (a former life before I got dragged into cryptography), the load/reliability data came with the batteries.
And a nice strong light in the ceiling of the garage to power the solar cells.