My dad installed aftermarket cruise control for the first time because a drive that should have taken 5 hours took 3. It just use to be hard to maintain speed for a long time: some people always followed others, some people checked the speedometer all the time, some people drifted faster or slower, and maybe a tiny number actually managed to keep a more or less constant speed; but it certainly wasn't some skill that everyone use to have and now no one has. It was invented to overcome a shortcoming.
Whenever I click 'Load More Comments' I'm taken back to the main page - perhaps because I'm running NoScript? I can't post either.
Also it's ugly, and the font choice for comments here (linux firefox) are not pretty.
In the past features have migrated from KDE once they've gone beyond proof of concept and shown themselves to be more generally useful. I imagine that trend can/will continue. Having both so modular will probably make migrating components from KDE to QT even easier.
No need to torrent: http://www.gog.com/game/ultima_7_complete
Thanks, very interesting. I wish they had cited their own sources, but at least it's a step in the search for a primary source.
I could certainly believe this is the case with natural gas, which is as the name implies naturally occurring comes out during extraction, and is still a very cheap form of energy.
Gasoline on the other hand has to be distilled from crude, a process which I believe really only serve the purpose of producing gasoline. Gasoline is expensive, relatively easy to transport, and easy to burn, so I have a hard time believing they ever had an accidental surplus.
Probably because most violent offenders don't pick their targets randomly, or look for easy targets. Instead they go after people they have an existing conflict with like rival gang members, people who made fun of them, or that guy that slept with their sister and never called back. 
Unlike the producers, they won't lose if the game ends up wildly popular.
Weak case: MD5 is known to be insecure (very vulnerable to collision attacks), and presuming it was secure, this unsalted list of passwords was vulnerable to a rainbow attack. Similarly a short salt is still vulnerable to a rainbow attack. I understand that bcrypt and sha512 are popular these days. I personally like my salt to be the same length as the resulting hash and of course different for each password - I think this makes a rainbow list attack as complex as the birthday attack on average.
I guess we lived in different 80s. The way I remember it there was a random list of things to look up and they had to be entered every game. I also remember on my Commodore 64 that most commercial game disks wouldn't copy (without hacking tools to copy bad sectors etc.), and wouldn't work on drives other than the 1541 because they relied on particular idiosyncrasies in that drive to enforce their protection.
The only reason they didn't make you connect to their servers is that modems weren't common.
Ug... <main> element support
and <input type="time"> improvements.
As usual, most of the important changes are only listed in the Developer changelog: https://developer.mozilla.org/en-US/docs/Mozilla/Firefox/Releases/21
scoped attribute support for (allows a stylesheet to only apply to a particular element and it's children)
No more E4X
Ug. Your lead developer could die or quit at anytime, they also get vacation time even in the US. Redundancy is critical to running a business, and if you have too narrow of margins to support it then your business deserves to go under.
Well the last question is answered easily enough. Intel doesn't compete for features or performance in the GPU market, just price per unit and to some extent energy efficiency. They have no secrets that open drivers would reveal.
That android developers can run Goldfish with a native kernel to simulate a virtual Android device and thus write apps a little bit easier?