Suddenly you forget that any filesystem other than NTFS exists.
Not This Fscking S#!+ again. True, Microsoft has been trolling the IT world by patenting exFAT and getting SD Card Association to mandate its use in SDXC. But supported Windows desktop operating systems (since Vista) can read and write UDF on flash drives. Or do specific Microsoft products have problems with UDF?
It's like, you know, books. We don't all read the same novel chapter by chapter at the same time.
Oh really? One thing that Collodi's The Adventures of Pinocchio and Dickens's Oliver Twist have in common, other than that Walt Disney Pictures loosely adapted both decades later, is that they were both first published as serials.
I wonder why there's no sudden jump in the data then?
Sorry for confusing you with the facts. Carry on with your beliefs.
If it was built around a $200 Dell Laptop with an Intel Atom Processor, would you list all of that, too?
No. And the reason is that a $200 netbook costs a lot more than $35. Part of the perceived embarrassment is how cheap it is to build a rig that remotely 0wns someone's Chromecast device. If mentioning the Raspberry Pi brand is too much of a Slashvertisement to you, would "a $35 single-board computer" sound more honest?
You are just SO wrong
I've never seen an episode of Under the Dome. Yet, I know how it ends.
That'd be relevant if all dramatic series on pay TV were adaptations, the way Game of Thrones and Under the Dome are. But things like Breaking Bad and The Sopranos are original. (There is a novel titled The Sopranos but it's completely unrelated. And no, I myself don't currently follow any such "things like".)
Let me put it another way: Waiting for the season box set breaks the shared social experience of all being at the same point in an original serial work. Then the question becomes whether this experience is beneficial.
I'm sorry, your QUESTION must be in the form of A QUESTION!
I'm aware that this question isn't in the form of a question. But neither was Hamlet's.
things like Breaking Bad and Game of Thrones
Breaking Bad is off the air, isn't it?
True, Breaking Bad itself has concluded. But people who followed Breaking Bad while it was showing had the problem that I describe, as do people who follow other original shows produced for pay TV networks (the "things like").